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The Daily News Nov 23, 1911

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 8NAP IN WEST END.
One  Sere   subdivided   en   Seventh
Avenue (upper   aide).   $4000;   one-
third caah, balance 6,    12   and   18
months.
WHITE, 8HILE8 4 CO.
VOLUM
���0-8
���<lo��g   J20.
***1 ��"Il��is,S
���'* Ndw,Jivs roomed
niiust/aell
the bala
at once.
       low; owner
Ij tak��406o caah, and
er long term.   See us
AyV|UTB<SHI|.EiB a CO.
1  ���        "'.       i   u
NEW WESTMIN8TER, B.C.. THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23. 1911.
TROOPS ARE MASSED
Twenty Five Thousand Men
on Border.
II. S. PRESERVES NEUTRALITY
President Madero and Cabinet    Convinced Army Can Check the
Revolution.
Mexico City, Nov. 22.���Orders to
mobilze 25,000 men in a zone paralleling the northern boundary Une were
issued by the war department yesterday. The government ls skeptical
concerning the inauguration of the
Reyes-Vaaquez revolution, but should
lt begin President Madero and his cabinet believe the army would be sufficient to check it.
All the troops will be under the orders of General Geronlmi Trevino,
with headquarters at Monterey, but
the chief of operations will be General
Guvince Roblea, now at Torrenon, ln
command of 1000 men, who are being
held in tbat city as a result of the
strike.
WAR TO THE KNIFE
SAY SUFFRAGETTES
Preserving  Neutrality.
Washington, Nov. 22.���Additional
United States troops will not be ordered to the Mexican border at present, says Major-General Leonard
Wood, chief of staff of the army, despite the mobilization of 25,000 Mexican soldiers on the northern boundary.
General Wood, when informed of
the action taken by the Mexican war
department, was of the opinion tbat
the United States troops now patrolling the border were sufficient to enforce properly the neutrality laws.
There are still available about 4000
men of the several thousand rushed
to the border when the Mexican revolution reached Us crisis last spring
and Bhould thei����* not be able to cope
with the situation, said General Wood
three regiments at San Antonio could
be called upon.
Determined to stamp out filibustering expeditions against Mexico, Secre
tary of War Stimsan has authorized
General Duncan, commanding the department of Texas, to enforce tiie
neutrality laws with vigor and to
move the troops under his comm.'iiul
within divisional limits without wait
ing orders from the department.
Will Make Martyrs of Themselves for
the Cause and  Suffer Jail
Penalties.
London. Nov. 22.���Dishevelled after
their night ln Jail, but bright eyed and
undaunted, 220 suffragettes appeared
today (n Bow atreet court to answer
to tbe charges of participating ln laat
night's rioting, when the frenzied moo
of women smashed wlndowa, defaced
government buildings, fought policemen and created a general uproar in
their endeavor to get into the House
ot Commons and force Premier Asquith to change his determination not
price! pits cam.
NANKING TO BE BOMBARDED
FOREIGNERS WARNED TO LEAVE
Order Comes Out of Disorder When Announcement Is
Made That Yuan Shi Kai Gave Attention First to Boxer
Indemnity As Immediate Wotk of New Cab inet.
.Shanghai, Nov. G'3.���Wu Ting Fan*,
director of foreign affairs, nas notified the consuls that the bombardment
ot Nanking will beglm nhortly. He
Warns them to withdraw their respective countrymen from that district.
 . u u���. |     Victoria,  B.C.,  Nov.   22.-The cap-
to  make  suffrage  an  administration \iur�� of th* nativ* city of Slumghal
THEY REVISE UST
OF HOUSEHOLDERS
Aldermen Dodd and Gray Look Over
List of Voters in Municipal
Elections.
issue. ,_^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^__
Mary Oldham, specifically charged
with bavlng obstructed traffic, assaulted the police and destroyed property, waa flrst arraigned. The
woman defied the court and upon her
declaration that she would willingly
undergo martyrdom, she was sentenced to 14 days' Imprisonment or a
$17.60 flne.    She preferred Jail.
The court then adopted a system of
graduating the prisoners' sentences
according to tbe extent of damage
they were accused of doing. Where
the reputed damage exceeded $25 tbe
prisoner was bound over to the
superior court.
A huge force of police was lined
about the walls of the court room to
preserve order. The women promise
to create disorder in Jail. Refusal to
work, furniture smashing, the prosecution uf a hunger Btrike and resistance to attendants are some of tbe
methods by which they threaten to
make things warm for tbe authorities.
"This is real war," declared Chrlst-
abel Pankhurs?. tbe noted suffragette
leader, today. "The government may
as well understand that right now. We
are not unreasonable. We have acted
with great moderation. No reform
was ever won without a physical
struggle. We are determined upon
this reform, and we do not shrink
from the struggle. We Intend to go
as far as we must In or.ler to get th3
ballot."
waa accoonplietied with ease, according to advicee brought by the Lucetie.
Bight Chinese policemen mutinied et
the  station   near  the  foreign   settle*
.whether the organization selected
Bhall be the 'fifteenth Infantry now ei>
route front Guam to Manila, or the
seventh or twentieth Infantry, will depend entirely upon the tlm* the order
la received from the prealdent for the
departure of troop*.
if theee are wanted Immediately,
then eosne ot the reglmenta now at
Manila wiiH go forward; if there I*
no emergency and there ie reasonable
certainty ���that the formation of early
W.J. BYRAN AND WIFE
IN STEAMER WRECK
ment, burned the station, and putting iloe ln else Chinese porta will not pre
white band* an their arms,  aecureU   vent  th* landing  of  tnoope  for  two
aibout thirty recruits and went to the ! weeks,  then the chofce probably will
Kfang Nan arsenal, where they poete d *|ll upon the Fifteenth Infantry, due
placards stating the amenail wa* un-
ocoupled in teh name of the revolutionary  army  and   distributed   white
armlets.    After firing a few shots at
random the trooips occupying the arsenal joined   the rebels       Then   the
fall tii
(���Max
Manila, about Xtec- l.'^^^^^^^^
iothnarted at the taate department that tt will  be for the council
of foreign ministers tn Peking to determine whether troops are needed ac
  all, and tt so, w'hen arid what propor-
Woo Sung forts hoisted the rebel flag  tlon shall be furnished by the powers
and  the Shanghai  taotaii  fled  to  the  interested in China,
foreign settlement. I    It is intimated at the state depart-
��� - ' point that some such agreement���re-
Peking, Nov. 23.���According to a moving one threatened cause of fnc-
Ch:nese report, an attempt was made tion���has Ibeen reached, as the result
to assassinate the Premier, Yuan Shi of the state departments inquiry to
Kal, last 'Monday. There hsive been the various foreign offices two weeks
I Tumors that the Premier's life was ago.
threatened, and hie has been going The Chinese government and revo-
about escorted by a guard. . lutionary  leaders are alarmed at tue
An edict   was issued today  giving
Prlnz Joachim of Hamburg Line Goes
on Rocks Off 8amana Island,
North of Hayti.
New York. Nov. 22.���The steam-
ship Prlnz Joachim, of the -Hamburg-
American line, which left here last
Saturday for Kingston, Jamaica, ls
ashore on the rocks off Samana Island, 200 miles north of Hayti. William J. Bryan and hla wife and grandchild, with a party of 85 tourists are
on board.
The steamship is In no Immediate
danger, but requests assistance.
Wrecking tugs will be sent from the
most available points. The last wireless report received states that the
passengers were calm and the steamship fs resting easy about a mile off
shore.
The Prlnz Joachim, under command of Captain A. Fey, sailed on a
cruise to Port Llmon and return. The
flrst port of call was Fortune island,
where' the steamer was due today.
EINAL HOWL FROM
BATH TH6 USERS
Seattle's Folk Have Alt Kicked���Now
the morning Bathers Holler In a
Still Small  Voice.
Tlie principal work at the city hali
yesterday morning was the revision
of tbe householders' list ot the voter:'.
In municipal elections. Husiness took
His Worship Mayor Lee to Vancouver early in the morning and he did
not return till about three o'clock tn
the afternoon, and by that time the
labors of the court wore over. Revision of the list fell to AldermCu
Gray and Dodd.
The labors of thr court were comparatively light. City Clerk Duncan
reports that t.horc were 110 applications for addition to the list this
year, of which 109 were approved.
The remaining one wns not refused,
in tbo scnee in which refusal Is ordinarily interpreted. On examination
it was found that the applicant pos-
SOSaed the qualifications ncceusary for
admission to the property holders'
list, to which he was transferred accordingly, ln all, 34 names \ver9
transferred to the property holders'
list.
Only one name was struck from the
roll. The owner of the name had
gone to stay ln Vancouver.
DEFENCE PLEASED
WITH SUMMING UP
Tar Party Case Expected to Be In the
Hands  of  Jury  Tonight���1
Interest Waned.
djtnooln den Ore, Kas., Nov- 12.���
With but two n��A closing arguments
to be delivered the indication tonight
to that the "tar party" case will be
In the Jury's hands by tomiinro'w .night.
Attorneys far the defense regard
the Judge's 'iinBtruetions as highly favorable to their clients They were
that the defendants migM be found
guilty ot having aided and abetted In
the crime even 'If they Were not present; but the mere fact that the defendants had ital Iced with the assailants nt Mi'ss Obambarlain regard I nw
tfi.<* cont&wplated attack, \xui nfrt ..
Itself i���icfllLien.t. ground upon which to
base a conviction.
The court room was less than half
gun, and making   his way across   a
Seattle, Nov- '22.���The public schools
today   dismissed' ttwheTs  and   pupils
until   Monday,   and   the   county   and
federal courts excused jurors and adjourned   until   Monday.       The   water
famine  is  being relieved,  but  normal
conditions  will .not prevail   until  Friday.    Impure  water is being pumped
from   l��akes   Union   and   Washington
and   pure   water     from     Swan   Lake.
Citizens are  warned   to  boil  all   their
water.    The city's workmen are making good progress with the temporary
bridge  to carry  the  piip�� line  across
Cedaf IMver, and the regular supply
will  be turned  into the  reservoirs on
Friday night.    Persons wshw 'have been
accustomed *to dally use  of the bathtub have suffered  greatly  during  the
water      famine.       Buildings   on   the
higher  hills will   be  without running
water  until  Friday  right.    Trains on
ajl -railroads are moving as usual.
Yuan Shi Kai freedom frorni a dally
audience with the throme, thus permitting the Premier to proceed with his
attempts to bolster up teh administration. The President of Shantung republic has sent another message aa-
<viising the abdication of the throne,
and Yuan Shi Kai has replied, according to the Chinese newspapers:
"Watch the Germans."
A special despatch from Shanghai
pays that not only was the governor
of Tal Yuan Fu murdered, but his
wife and two children also have .been
executed. The yaimem has been burned, the Manchu city entirely destroyed
and the wh';>le city looted by a mob.
The inspector-general of the Imperial Maritime Customs of China,  who
.possibility of foreign intervention
Probably \\ iis owing to the appeals
reaching the ministers from these
sources tj keep foreign troops out of
China and thus avoid precipitating a
possible massacre of all foreigners.
Advances of the rebel foroes, both
naval and land, toward Nanking,
where lt is expected a decisive battle
will be fought, were reported to the
navy department today by Rear Admiral Murdock, commander of the
United  States Asiatic fleet.
Several rebel gunboats that had
.been lying at Chin Kiang, he reported,
saiiled today toward Nanking, doubtless to assist In tho operations against
tha I.m,j>er:al forces there. About
20,0.0.0 rebel troops are now .marching
 ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ toward the eeene of the expected bat-
Is an Englishman, has Ibeen directed | tie. The majority of these troops are
by the Chinese government to iwuu declared to be wrell driled. The re-
gemeral instructions to the commit- portu state that the city prdbably will
sioners at the various treaty ports to   Ue defended.
deposit all the .receipts (Tom the !��narl- I a.r*at Brtta.tat> Germany unl Japan
time customs with, the foreign banks' each "tvove a vemel at Nankins and
located   in   these ports,  the  money ��o|'th*��ie together with the American ves-
TRADES AND LABOR
COUNCIL MEETING
BURGLARS ONDOf
Officers Have Giddyf Time
Chasing Children.
BUMS HAS ALL CREDIT
Little Pilferers Caught Armed to th*
.   Teeth���Lodged In Celle-^ald to
Have Don* all the Work.
Discuss Matter of Sikh Regiment���Interesting Discussion Throughout
the Evening.
secured to be used for the services of
China foreign deibts, including the 1901
Boxer indemnities.
Personal conferences today between
the secretaries of Mate, wst and navy
gave rise to the aurmise that the Chinese situation was under discussion,
but no statement was vouchsafed.
The military authorities are ready to
meet any reasonable demand for
trocps   to   be  used     in     China    and
sels tbiere, are deemed sufficient to
give adequate protection to foreigners.
The United States torpedo boat destroyer Barry and the cruiser Albany
reached Nanking and relieved the
Xew Orleans, which WCffit to Shanghai.
The collier, Jiansham, also ls at Nanking.
The gunboat Helena left Wu Hu
today for Hankow, making- etops at
river ports on the way.
At the Trades and Labor council
meeting last night a long discussion
took place concerning the standing of
the vice-president, ln thc light of the
constitution.
The question was interjected into
a discussion on a motion disapproving of the proposal of the Dominion
authorities to form a regiment of
Sikhs in British Columbia.
On the motion itself various opinions were expressed. Some of the
delegates, hating in view a possible
strike, and the contingency of the
military being called out against the
strikers, objected to the formation of
a Sikh regiment on the ground that
It might Involve the firing on white
men by Sikh soldiers.
Others took exception to this vie-..'
of the matter. These expressed the
opinion that a rifle bullet, whether
the rifle .was fired by a. wjhi
by a, colored nam. wot** ' have ....
same effect when It reached Its billet..
Alderman Dodd was   present,    but\a**
Three small boys, the oldest twelve-
years of age, tbe youngest a mite not
eight years old, were lodged ia. the
cells at the police station early thia
morning on the presumption that they
are tbe burglars who have been busy
in tbe city of recent nights. ��
It was Officer Burrows, out on dirty
aa a plain clothes man, wbo was, fn
the first Instance, instrumental, ia
the arrest of the miscreants. The
Officer, on the alert for burglars of
the type with which police work aad
criminal annals have made everybody
more or less familiar, stood !
mending position on Carter
From where he was he coil
wltb his gaze the rear esti
several stores on Columbia
He was suddenly startled 1
sight of a small boy carrying
gun, andF making his way ��
roof in the rear of Alf's caf<
Douglas bakery, near the
Begbie street. ^^^^^^
A few minutes later Officer Capps,
on patrol duty on Columbia street,,
was overtaken by an excited waiter
from Alf's cafe. "Burrows has caught
one of the burglars," cried the waiter,
laboring stertorously for breath,
"You'd better go round and, help hint
to cop the remainder." Officer Capps;
needed no urging. In a Very few
moments he had threaded the dark,
noisome alley between Airs place and
the Douglas bakery. Officer Burrows
had caught his man. Witli the assistance of Officer Capps the two con
federates of the first malefactor wero
speedily laid by the heels.
As a result of an exciting chase
over roofs and through dark winding,
alleyways, it was no more',than a
quarter of an hour later when Sergeant Stanton, Officers Burrows and
Capps passed up Columbia etreet.
The three officers had the threo-
small boys in tow. T(>B,i^9,^ad,Xwo
rifles and they could hardlyTEaiK'ior
the weight of bullets they carried. At
����** .jtASkssSEajtetiga- as&tsL
VIOLET ASQUltH
POLITICAL ORATOR
London. Nov. 22.���Mlss Violet Asquith has been occuplod for the last
year tn training herself for public
speaking and recently ln Fifeshlre she
made her debut as a political orator,
delivering an effective speech in favor
of the Liberal candidate. On tho
other hand her stepmother, Mrs. Asquith. though a brilliant, clever conversational 1st, has never been able to
speak in publlc to any extent. She
Immediately becomes nervous and
constrained when she attempts a
speeoh; even lf she writes out her
speech beforehand she" has difficulty
in delivering it.
She is a very able writer, of course,
and there ls much Interest to the contents ot the diary she la keeping of
event* political aiyd social. No one
but herself has ever perused the many
volumes of this work and they are
not to be published till many years
after her death, and whether or not
they wilt be given to the reading
world then will be left to the discretion of ber descendants.
Mn. Asquith has known all the
greatest ni en and women of her time
In English and French life and she
has been in touch with all the important events of her country, so her
chronicle ought to be interesting and
valuable.
MAJORITY EAVOR
RAISE ASKED EOR
three   small welkins
Acknowledge High Cost of Living and
Think Linemen of Telephone Co.
Should Get 25c More.
Advertising Canada.
Chicago. Nov. 22.���-An exposition ot
Canada's wealth and grain growing
land ls being beld at the land show
tr fhe Coliseum. Mr. Bruce Walker,
alt . ifasloner pf immigration at Wln-
n!-r.;, will speak this afternoon on
''Canr.da an.T Her Resources." Afterwards a reception will be held in the
Western Canada booth.
Vancouver, Nov. 22.���"The majority
of the arbitration board in tiie dispute
between the British ' Columbia Telephone company are of the opinion
that the men were not acting unreasonably In asking for an increase of
25 cents per day over their present
wages of $3.75 per day for eight hours'
work." This is the gist of the ver-
diet rendered by the board, composed
of Messrs. J. H. Senkler, K.O., chairman. W. H. Barker and Aldermun
Enrlght. Thc board haa been sitting
In, the case for the past four weeks
and has heard a mass of evidence regarding the comparative cost of living
in this city as opposed to the prevailing prices of foodstuffs tn other
places; comparisons ot wage scales
throughout Canada and the United
States for various employment and
other points bearing on the question
ln dispute.
"The decision practically means,"
aald Mr. Senkler this morning, "that
the majority of the board think that
the men are entitled to the raise asked for, and that tbey were not unreasonable in aaking for the additional amount.
"This report, however, is not unanimous, and with the majority report,
there will be a minority report submitted to Ottawa. These reports will
not be made public until they have
reached Ottawa, and the authorities
there have given their consent to their
publication. The reports will be sent
today."       "     ^
The decision affects between 200
and 250 men employed by the Telephone company at the wage of $3.75
per day for eight hours' work. The
company, through Mr. Halse, the secretary, at one of thn hearings before
the hoard, Btated (bat lt would be
[quite willing to stand by the decision
of the board.'
CRYSTAL PAIACE
IN QUANDARY
One Scheme Must Be    Dropped    and
Another Substituted���Many Matters to Be Considered.
arsenals carried  pistols fully  loaded
outside of the atmosphew of the city \
hall, the alderman seemed to be away
from home. He argued that militarism
was a relic of the past, from which
physical training in Canada was quita
distinct. He derided the idea of developing manhood by appeals to the
spirit that makes a man die for his
flag, and to anything that smacked
of blood and thunder.
Delegate Gilchrist said that in
Europe, when tbe military were ordered out, a black regiment was noi.   al- . :a^.^^^^^^^^^^Bs^Bs^s^^^���
lowed to shoot down men of the white twelve," he said, speaking��)ver his
working class fin the States It was|sll0uW��r to the insistent newspaper
different, as was shown In the Colo-'jU*??
and cartridges innumerab'e.
The boys were unloaded and so>
were the guas, by Sergeant Stanton,
who conducted them to the remotenesses of the police station without
permitting so much as their names,
to be given.
"We were coming   from    Cunning'
ham's,", said one of the malefactors,,
quite ln the manner of a normal, law
abiding citizen,   who  relates. a  common     everyday     experience.       "I'm;
London, Nov. 22.���Sir Vezey Strong,
who, when Lord Mayor of London,
launched one scheme fer the purchase
of the Crystal'Palace as an imperial
memorial to King Edward, says In
the press today that it is tbe obvious
duty of Lord Tenterden, a chairman
of the King Edward National Memorial fund, to return the money to subscribers collected for a purpose which
he can no longer effect. Captain
Lomax, who Is now attempting to
raise subscriptions In the highest
quarters In Canada, is understood to
be,the representative of Lord Tenter-
deii's councll. Lord Plymouth bas
made himself responsible for tne
finances of the Palace and It is understood that he expects the publlc will
take, over from him the Festival ot
Empire building of this year'a exhibition as well aa the Palace.
Sir Vezey Strong says that a great
many matters will have to be considered before a definite appeal can be
made to tbe public.
PERSIA WILL COMPLY
WITH RUSSIA'S DEMANDS
London, Nov. St.���The Pemiam gov-
e-ranent officially notified tlte British
government today that'acting tinder
the latter's ��drice, it wou4d comply
with the demands of the Russian ut- |
timatum.
Orders havie beeij given tor the Withdrawal of< the gendarme*, who were
sent by W. Mwrgan Shuster, the Per-
s'un tr*ea_*_mr*w-^ea*r*i, at the inatance
of the natlonail council, to seise th*
property of ' Shuaies-Sultaneh, a
brother of the ex-Shah of Persia.
The F��rBtan government wlll apologise te Russia. A new Persian oan-
inet will be formed today.
rado strikes. The delegate argued
that In questions like this the blame
rested with the voters who voted into
power the Conservative or capitalist
class.
In the discussion which followed
Messrs. Rae, Gilchrist and Stcney
took a prominent part. j
At the close of the discussion, the j
question which seemed to be exercls-1
lng the mind of the delegates came to
light.    This wns tho question of the
right of Delegate Rae to sit and vote
in the meeting.
Mr. J. McMillan, ex-sccretary of the
Vancouver Trades an.l Labor council,
was present, and followed tbe discussion with much Interest.
Mr. Rao, it seems, was' present as
a delegate from the Federal Labor
union. He is vice-president of thc
council.
As a result of the discussion, an
amendment was moved to the constitution. The amendment waa discussed at length, lt Involves the
financial standing of delegates.
The meeting closed without any decision being reached.
ENCORE CHALLENGES;
IN MAMMOTH TRIAL
ILos Angelea Cal., Nev. 2<2.���Peremptory chalkergee may be exercised
tomorrow in the McNamara murder
triad far the thMd time etace the trier
was begun. 'At the close ot count tonight ton men salt In - the Jury hox,
three of them 'having meen peesed as
to cauee today by both sides. AH
were tield in the box over the challenge of the defence.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES.
The senior leaders' corps met Tuesday night and elected the following
officer*: Honorary president, G. J.
Sovereign; president, S. Trapp; vice-
president, C. P. Latham: secretary-
treasurer, A. 8. Mills: representative
to physical department council, H.'li
Hotson.
Then the door closed on him and
his companions, and the next chapter
of the story wlll no doubt be totd in'
the police court this morning.
Tbe  police  at  tbe  station  hurried'
[the children to the cells without booking  them  or  entering anw-cbarge���
I probably because a reportenfWas present. t
Subsequently tbe station was wrung
up on the phone. The officer in charge ���
���aid be had the names of the babies;
but refused to divulge them.
Later the chief of police was called'
up.    He   was   not   unceremoniously
aroused from his slumbers, as he had"
been called    from    the station.    On -
learning that  tthe  Dally  News  wae/
maUlng enquiries the chief mad?    <i
remark (It Is not to be repeated because it was inaudable) and Immediately hung up hls receiver.
Mr. Morney's 8tory.
Mr. Morney, manager for tbe Cunningham Hardware company, reports
that Officer Burrows caught three
boys wbo robbed, the company's store.
He says the ages of the baas range*
from 8 to 14. They say tliey come
from Chilliwack, bnt thflPpfobably .
come from North Vancou&r. They
let themselves down frofm the roof at
the rear of the premises and got in
by the lavatory win&w* They did not
get, into tbe cash register* hut ther
got away with some arms and ammunition.
Storm Coming.;
Another storm 1* loolfcd for by
weather experts. A wireless from
Prinoe Rupert at noon stated that a.
southeast hurricane was raging and si
Triangle Island message reports *
gale of 75 miles an hour .from the
same direction. Flattery has > **-
mile breese and Point Ortl reports *.
4topping barometer.       V*J
'*, *** !���"��� " ���' '**~***mr*iifo*~*
Extraordinary* Fatality.
Eugene, Ore., N<��v. N.���'Vfngtt Nc-
lam, a student at the University of Ore.
gom, whose home is" in Klamath VVtts,
Dont forget the Vnukesiam exhibl-l <&>��� by a ttre wthfch waae&used by aw
tion on December 1. overthfateii eteetrlc tsAhrot)*.     Kai***
The second senior team riay Colum-1 whs left t'irttfd ����tNfcumv,
bian college Saturday night.
ball team.
Nalaia
9 toatr- maa two
4HE DA1L-I   NtWb.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
WANTiap���YOUNG MAN OF GOOD
appearance and address, willing to
learn Optical profession, who is able
to v*9 f��r tuition. Good position
Kuarantc. d. Only those wbo really
meaa business need apply to P. 0.
DoxjTilt, New Westminster, B. C.
WANTED-BY AN ENGLISH WOM-
an, situation as general help. Apply L. K., Edmonds P. O.
WANTED���A RELIABLE MIDDLE
aged woman, desires maternity
case, care of child and light housework. Charges moderate. Phone
824.
FOR EXCHANGE���ALBERTA LANDS
and town properties for H. C. coast
city properties or acreage. Apply
J. H. Rusk, 722 fifth street, New
Westminster.
TO EXCHANGE���A LARGE LOT IN
Heatings Townsite for lumber of
any kind. Box C. 50, Dally News
office.
GOULD NOT RAISE
MY RIGHT ARM
Old Bridgeport, C. B.
"For the past 41 years, I have been
sufLring with Rheumatism. When I
read in the papers that CIN PILI.:5,
Would positively cure rheumatism, I
v.rote you far a free sample to try. I
could not raise my right arm because of
the awful pain in my'shoulder���v.as not
able to i'.r.-.ik. After taking 0 few CIN
PILI.S, I v.-r.s r.blc to lift illy baud aud
put it 0.1 thc t'l) of my head.
VOR EXCHANOE���A LARGE DOU-
ble corner in Hastings Townsite
for a lot or house in New Westminster.    Box  C50  News.
WANTED���I HAVE CLIENTS FOR
houses and vacant property ln Sap-
���perton. Kindly send me your listing*. Geo. E. Fleming, Room 6, 310
Colombia street.
WANTED���WORK OF ANY KIND.
Used to gardening and horses. Apply  Box  S, Dally  News.
WANTfD   KNOWN    FULL   INFOR-1
���nation on divorce laws of Nevada |
and ether   states   sent on   receipt
of lm each.    Western Information
Huroiu Goldfleld, Nev.
WANTBD���THE RESIDENTS to
know that I am now operating the
only pasteurized bottled milk plant
fn the' city and will deliver either
paateorized milk or cream to any
part of the city or district. Milk,
9 quarts for $1.00; cream, 30c a
pint. Phone your order to R 873
or write Glen Tana Dairy, Queens-
boro, Lulu Island.
WANTED���LOTS AND ACREAGE
to clear, landscape gardening. Apply J. 8. McKinley, Edmonds.
WANTED���ROOMERS AND BOARD-
ers. Apply Sixth avenue, Burnaby
East.
TO  RENT.
FDR RENT���HOUSE CONTAINING
six rooms, one block from car line.
Rent $20 per month. Sherriff, Rose
A Co., 648 Columbia street.
I went to lh 3 Islands of ft. Pierre and
Jliquclo-.i and met an old fisljtnuan
named La Tape. Hin limba were stiff
from Iiheumalism and I ;;ave hi:u some
('.in Tills. I met l;i::i a;;ain ina few
di"8and lie told me lie could lift bis
arms, which lie had not been able to i'.o
for ten years.    ADOLPIIE E. MAHB.
50c. a b-ix���5 for ?2.5<>���money back
if nctr.-.'.Lficd. Sample free if you write
National Drug and Chemical Co. of
Ciaia.ki, Limited, Dept. 11 C    Toronto.
MAMC.Y-TONE BLOOD A::D
NERVE TABLETS���an ideal tonic for
weak, nervous women.  50c. a box.   107
TO RENT���A 5-ROOMED HOUSE
with chicken house: also two unfurnished rooms with use of bath
and basement. Enquire 1306 Ca 1-
boo Btreet, city.
TO RENT���ONE TiKDKOOM WITH
use of bath and phone. Apply 019
Hamilton street, or plione R672.
Auction Sale
of Household
Furniture
715   FIFTH   AVENUE   ON
Thursday, Next
At 10 a.m., Including In good condition, secretary, large oak extension
table, set oak chairs, leather seats;
sideboard, beds, dressers and stands
of four bedrooms, upholstered and
other chairs, rockers, couches, curtains, poles, carpets, linoleum, pictures, crockery and graniteware, cooking range and heating stoves, wash-
tubs and wringer, lawn mower, garden hose and utensils of various kinds.
Goods on view at 0:30 day of sale.
T. J. TRAPP & CO., Auctioneers.
TO RENT���TWO FRONT BED-
rooms. one double and one single.
Fire place in each. 205 Carnarvon
atreet.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE���QUANTITY OF LUM-
ber for sale, cheap. Owner leaving
city.    Wixey, 812 Royal avenue.
LOOK UP THIS SNAP. NEW F1VE-
room house, all modern with full
cement basement, piped tor furnace
one block from car and school; on
corner lot 45 by 120 to lane. Price
$2500, $('.25 cash, balance as rent.
National Finance Co., 521 Columbia street, Phone 515.
TO RENT���NICELY FURNISHED
rooms, hot and cold water night
and day.    543 Front street.
*"OR RENT ��� TWO BEDROOMS
with elttin? room to let to gentlemen omij. Breakfast if desired.
Telephone and modern conveniences Five minutes from the
���post office Terms moderate. Enquire  Phone  It  414.
���'J.       ���      l_-t;  BSSBBB
LOST.
LOST���BETWEEN ST. ANDREW'S
church and St. George street, an
amethyst brooch set with pearls.
Finder return to St. Andrew's
manse and receive suitable reward.
Varden No. 19, Sons of Norway,
meet in Eagles hall the first and
third Wednesdays of each month at
.8 pjn. Visiting brethren are cordially
invited to attend.
A.  KROGSETH,
President.
J. .T. AUNE.
Financial Secretary.
NOTICE.
Notice Is hereby given that all
persons having any claim against the
estate of the late Alexander Stewart
McLean of tho Municipality of Co-
i|��itlam, who died on or about, the
Hist day of August, 1911, at New
Westminster. B, C, are required on
���or before the lst day of December
1911. to send by post prepaid to the
undersigned solicitor for Josenh
Travers, Esquire, the Executor of the
said estate, their names and addresses and full particulars of their
claims in writing and a statement
of their accounts and the nature of
the securities, if any, held by thorn
*nd euch statement shall bo verified
u.j statutory declaration.
And take notice tbat after the lst
*day of December, 1911, Joseph Travel*, Esquire, will proceed to dlstrib-
bute tbe assets of the said deceased,
having regard only to the class of
-which he shall then have had notice,
and will not be liable to any person
of whose claim he shall not then
liave bad notice.
Dated this lst day of November,
1911.
W. F. Hansford. New Westminster,
B. C Solicitor for said Executor.
SPIRITUALISM
A Spiritual meeting will be held at
TBr. J. Clark's residence, Inman  ave- LAND   REGISTRY  EXPERT
Titve,   Central     Park,     near    station, Titles    Examined,    Land  Registry
TVnTPdnv ��"'crii���~  ,nt   9   n.m   All  are ,T"''"���  '"'"Mghtened 01
vrelrome.    L'teraturo  for   sale.       ** Curtis Block                      City Box 482
FOR SALE���THIS WEEK ONLY,
piano-cased organ, solid oak dining-room suite, range, heater, rockers, grass chairs, three iron beds,
spring, mattress, pillows, chiffonier,
stand, child's iron bed, sewing machine, miscellaneous articles. All
nearly new, prices very reasonable,
cash.   1019 Sixth avenue.
FOR SALE OR RENT���A SIX ROOM
ed house with all modern convenl
ences.    Apply 214 Sixth avenue.
PIANO FOR SALE ��� $600 VOSE
piano for $300, at Vldal's Warehouses.
FOR SALE���OWNER MUST HAVE
money, will sell flre acres near Port
Mann for only $185 an acre. Easy
terms. Apply Fleming, 310 Columbia
street. Sapperton.
FOR SALE���MALLEABLE RANGES,
$1 down and si a week; no interest; four styles; old stoves taken in
exchange. Canada Malleable Range
Co.    Phone 996, Market Square.
FOR SALE���SIX OF THE CHEAP-
est lots ln the west end. on Eighth
avenue, having a southwest view
faring the river and gulf. Lots
55x110 and US. Very liberal termr
Phone L179, or call 1303 Eighth
avenue.
SCOTS WHA HAE.
What the Man Frae the Hielans Has
Accomplished  In Canada.
According to the census figures.
Scotland is being depopulated, or, at
all events, it is ceasing to grow at the
rate it should.
But this depopulation is no new
thing. And there is another side to
the question, a side which is far from
unpleasant; for what is Britain's loss
is the Empire's gain.
In the making of every British colony the Scot has played a part, and
a book which has been recently published ���"Scots in Canada," by J.
Murray Gibbon���shows how much our
great Dominion beyond the seas owes
U> the pluck, energy, ftnd colonizing
instinct of tlie man from me North.
There were Scots in Canada so long
ago as 1G21, when Sir William Alexander secured a charter granting him
the territory, roughly covered now by
Nova fcicotiu an.l -sew Brunsw.ck. But
it was the exodus following the rebellion of 1715 thut was the starting point
in Canada's history.
Th"n a Greenock merchant, John
Pagan, obtained a grant of land at
Pictou, and he offered, as an inducement to come out (a Canada, a iree
passage, a farm lot, and a year's provisions.
"He owned an old Dutch brig, which
he called the Hector, and in the Hector he shipped out in July, 1773, his
first colonists from tlie Highlands, 189
souls in all. . . . The ground was
still uncleared, ��� but they struggled
through the iirst hard years, Stid prospered. Three yours later they were
joined by other Scots from Princa
Edward Island, who had emigrated
lrom Dumfries, but had been eaten
uui by locusts."
After this thfl Scots stream was con
stant, whole families arr.ving. When
tbe lir.st hardships were qver, these
early pioneers wrote to tlieir relatives
in Scotland to come out and join them.
The so-called Highland Clearances
brought others���no fewer than 1,309
arriving in a single season in 1803.
Fresh settlements sprang up; some
oast in their lot with the iur traders;
others struck out aud fought their way
to uncleared bui i irtilfl parts.
Hearing the story of these strenuous times from one oi the veterans, a
Scotch officer expressed his admiration, saying:
"The only instance I know that 1
can compare it to is that of Moses
leading thfl Children oi Israel into
their Promised Land."
Up jumped thc old man.
"Moses!" said he. "Compare me to
Moses ! Moses be hanged! He lost
half his army in tlie Ited Sea, and I
brought my party through without losing one mun !"
it was men of this spirit who founded tlie great Northwest Company,
which, by the end of the 19th century,
had an annual turnover of $600,000,
employed fiity clerks, seventy-one interpreters and clerks, 1,120 canoemen,
ami tbirty-flve guides. Practically all
the proprietors were Scots.
And the Hudson Bay Co. gradually
became Scotch. From the time when
tne inevitable Scot appears upon the
scene to the presmt day, the chief
proportion of tne Hudson Bay officials
nave been drawn from tlie Orkneys
and the  Highlands.
Why the country still makes it call
to the Scot is shown in the story of
the farmer who said that "it made a
chap's eyes glad to look at wheat 70
incnes high with such a head on it.
And ye dinna grow tatties like you in
B.nichory-Deveiiick. If they saw me
owning soil like yon in Aberdeen
they'd a' tak' their hats aff to ine."
What is the secret of the Scots' success in Canada? The author explains
it thus:
"Ihey were able to a.lapt themselves
to any circumstances; tliey had faith
in themselves, and stuck together. In
Canada to-day there are close upon
a million citizens of Scots descent or
birth. They are only one-eighth of
the total population, but they hold
among them more than one-half of the
positions worth having. The best passport for any immigrant into Canada
is to speaks with a Scotch accent.
One occasionally sees the notice in
connection with some situation���"No
English need apply." If any Canadian
had the temerity to say "No Scots
need apply," he would not only advertise himself a fool, but he would
also probably be lynched."���London
Answers.
WANTED.
Wanted an assistant for tlie Manual Training School. Applicants mus'
hold a B. C. certificate. State qualifications and salary required. Applications much reach the secretary, Mr. E.
C. Davey, by noon of the 27th inst.
WANTED.
Public school teachers wanted in
the city schools. Applications must
reach the secretary, Mr. E. C. Davey,
by noon of the 27th Inst.
NOTICE.
Teacher wanted for New Westminster High school, flrst year's work.
Applications must be received by
Secretary Mr. E. C. Davey by noon,
27th inst.
SCHOOL BOARD,
New   Westminster.
LAND   REGISTRY
J. C. REID
Farmer Politicians.
Every member oi a group of Parliamentarians who wero sitting round
the table of the House of Commons
cafe a few days ago put forward a
clslm to be considered a farmer. All
of them got away with it nicely except Honors Gervais, oue of Montreal's representatives in the House.
"Mr. Qorvaia, did you ever learn to
milk a cow?" asked Roderick Mackenzie, secretary of the Grain Growers'
Association,
Before Mr. Gervais could answer,
C. H. Lovell, the member for ;Staa-
stead, said in liis well-known deep
base voice, "What's that go to do
with it? Any calf can milk a cow."
���Courier.
Discovery of Coal.
A discovery of coal made on a 400-
acre field, owned by John Lowry, near
Parharn, on the Kingston and Pembroke Railway, is regarded as a lucky
find and promises to be a valuable
addition to mining interests.
NOTICE   OF   SALE.
Sealed tenders will be received b>
the undersigned up to noon of Friday, the lst day of December, 1911
for the purchase of the following described property, viz.: Part (6
acres) of the East half of the West
half of the Southerly portion of D.L
380, Group 1, New Westminster Dls
trlct of the Province of British Ce
lumbia (close to C. P. R. Station at
New Westminster Junction).
Terms cash. The highest of anj
tender  not  necessarily accepted.
Dated this 9th day of November
1911.
W. F. Hansford, P. O. Box 285, Ner
Westminster, B. C.
Solicitor for Evocutor Fstato nl
late Alexander Stewart McLean, deceased.
"aie aaarta-a voice
TheOneBest
Christmas
Gift
Many styles to choose from, varying
in price from
'20x0*250
^    Easy Payments If Demml  J
VSctroL XIV
If yon would think for a moment what a valuable gift the Viotsola makes, and what
a great amount of pleasure the recipient of such a^ift wodU derive, when deciding just what would  be the most suitable present Ior your friend,
you would not hesitate a moment in making the purchase of a
Victor-Victrola
(Hornless Gram-o-phone)
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS,
f
This perfect sound reproducing instrument brings to you through
the famous VICTORRECORDS your choice of over 5000 selections,
comprising the choicest music ofthe great composers���lively marches
and those good old patriotic songs that make the blood tingle and
the pulses jump, the newest sentimental ballads, the latest popular
airs of the day, and the dear old-time melodies that will live forever.
The greatest singers of the world, including Caruso, Melba, etc.,
sing exclusively for Victor Records.
The little tone regulating doors on the Victrola makes it possible
for you to have either a loud or soft effect.
Any Victor-Berliner dealer will gladly play any of the VICTOR
RECORDS for you on request
Why not a VICTROLA for
Christmas?
Berliner Gram-o-phone Co.
Montreal 63 limited
All These Goods Can Be Purchased at
J. H. Todd's Music House
a
419 Columbia St     New Westminster
uim-mMMJiM-wrrrm. -t.12nm1.wr
Important to Grocers and Consumers?
The absolute purity and healthfulness of
BAKER'S COCOA
and CHOCOLATE
are guaranteed under the pure food, laws of
Canada.     Made   by   a   perfect   mechanical
process, they are unequaled for delicacy of
tis��s&       flavor and food value.
The New Mills at Montreal are now in operation and for the convenience of thc
Canadian trade we have established Distributing Points at
Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver
WALTER BAKER & CO. LIMITED
ESTABLISHED 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
Canadian Mills at 1000 ALBERT STREET, MONTREAL
I
���>"..:������ ��-" *** nm*
MMMM
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
IHL UAiLY NEW5.
PAGE TORES
NEW YORK'S   GATEWAY.
At Present It Is Both Costly and   Inconvenient.
The port of N'ew York is a costly
and ln convenient cne to do business
in. It is old-fashioned. Wharf
charges are high, compulsory pilotage
is exacted, much drayage and lighterage through congested streets and
crowded river are necessary. In Manhattan, where the thrifty burghers of
a century ago laid out exterior streets
so that the piers might belong to the
people, they have passed Into private
control.   In old Brooklyn, where there
SAWDUST  CONCRETE.
One of Its Uses Shown at  Springfield
Library  Bulldinn.
When sawdust or wcod pulp ls used
as part of the aggregate ln mixing-
the resulting concrete is of light
weight and low tenslble strength, but
has some special prop '"ties that commend lt for certain indoor uses. On
account- of its elasticity, combined
with its practically non-absorbent
character, it is said to be especially
adapted as a floor veneering for mar-
HAD STRANG! CAREER
CONQUEST   OF   ENGLISH
.     GOLDEN HAIR.
GIRL'S
are fto" waterfront   streetB, freight  ls I kets, butcher shops, saloons, etc
more cheaply handled, but   by warehouse trusts.
A modern port such as Hamburg,
Buenos Ayres or Antwerp has abundant wharfage space where any ship
can lie alongside a freight car of any
line and cargo can pass direct from
���ne to the other. New York has only
now taken the flrst legislative step toward such Improvements in the Cullen Harbor Act, which permits the
board of estimate to construct proper
water terminals as distinct from mere
docks. Next this bill ln Importance
are the Canal Terminal act, providing by the Issuance of bonds, when
approved by the people at the polls
next month, accommodation for barges coming over the enlarged Erie
Canal, soon to be finished, and the
previous act authorizing a commission to consider port Improvements in
concert with New Jersey. This commission seeks new arrangement,
whether by permanently lengthened
piers or otherwise, a plan hy which
"the port of New York may for yeara
to come to be able to harbor any vea
pet covering the floors. The object
was to obtain a layer into which nails
could be dlrven and which at the same
time would hold the finlls.
The company that laid it stated that
It accomplished both purposes. After
several experiments with different
mixtures It was found that a 1:2%
mix���three-fourths of a part of sawdust���gave the desired results, and
5000 square feet of this mixture was
laid. The thickness of the layer was
one Inch, and after four months of ser-
sel that may be harbored ta any other vice Indications are that the material
port."���New York WorM. la a success.���Cement World.
GOLD DUST will
sterilize  your kitchen   things and
Soap only cleans; GOLD DUST cleans and
sterilizes.
Soap wastes over the surface, leaving a greasy
film behind it; GOLD DUST digs deep alter germs
and impurities, and insures purity and safety.
Soap needs muscle help (as an exerciser, it's
fine); GOLD DUST does all the hard part ofthe
work without your assistance, leaving you to take
your exercise in a more enjoyable manner.
GOLD DUST is a good, honest, vegetable oil
soap, to which is added other purifying materials
in just the right proportions to cleanse
easily, vigorously,
and without liarm to
fabric, mtensil or
hands.
"Let the GOLD
DUST Twins do
your work.'"
Became Wife of a Moorish Prince snd
"Pope" the Most Powerful Woman
In All That Stormy Despotism���
Cheriff de Wazan Was Fsecinsted
by Emilie Keene'e Glorious Gold
Trettes.
The golden hair of a 17-year-old English girl made her the bride oi a de-l
scendant of Mohammed, a princess of
Morocco, the most powerful woman in
that fanatical and picturesque country
and the virtual head oi the Mohamme-
are one part cement, two sand and dan nation and iaith, although the
two and a half sawdust. A greater Kngiish girl, now an old woman, still
proportion of sawdust would make It adheres to the Christian religion. Ths
too absorbent. story of Emilie Keene. whom all Mos-'
A novel application of sawdust con-  lems of Morocco hold in deepest rever-
crete has recently been made In the  ence, proves that the world of (act andj
new public library building In Spring-  realism may contain things as strange
fleld, Mass.   It was emplovcd there an  as the world of the imagination.
a base on which to lay tbe ctrrtf oar-      Balf a century ago Emilie Keene's
It may be laid without joints ln a
continuous layer one and a half inches
deep, upon paper spread over the fleer
tbat ls being treated. ?n these cases
thc customary proportions for mixing
9
father was governor of the Horsemon-
gers' Lane prison at the north end oi
London briuge. The prison was closed
through the influence exerted by the
Sublication of Charles Dickens' Little
orrit and Governor Keene, deprived
of bis source ot revenue and financially embarrassed, decided on sending
his daughter to live lor a time with a
close friend, the British consul at Tangier. Emiiie Keene was a handsome
girl of the English blonde type. Her
principal beauty was a wealth of golden hair that reached to her knee*.
Such hair would attract attention anywhere, but among the blue black
heads ot the Moroccan Moors it was
almost a miracle.
bo thought the great Cheriff de Ws-
aan, Prince of Morocco, as, riding by
one day, he beheld Miss Keene with
her golden tresses spread out in the
sun. Hs reined up his charger in
astonishment,   an  astonishment  that
make them wholesome and sanitary ����*�� IttfEF'iftt t*t
________^______^_^_____^_______1^^^__^_______     these wonderful tresses should be his
���jBjBJ ���������������������^������������������������Sl SMI     *lle-   M"*'''ru   and   Moor   though   he
��� -���-��� ���"���       ' '   "  ���  ��������� I     was.
I     The courtship then begun was such
; ax has .iallen  to  the  lot oi  but few
L women of the Occident.   The Cheriff
j de   Wasan,   Prince  of   Morocco,   was
| head   of   the   Moroccan   church.     As
such his position in that Mohammedan country was much like that of the
pope in Rome. He was far more powerful than the  Moroccan  Sultan.    The
| men oi both the palaces and the ba-
: zaars would bow and kiss the hem oi
his garment as he rode through the
. streets.    His   lineage   he  could  tracr
straight back without a blot or a break
I ior  1,300  years   to  the   prophet,  Mohammed himself.
I     Such   was   the   suitor   of  the   little
; lonely English girl.     The Moors are a
: race of  much  bi-auty und the cheriff
was  tall,  handsome  and  stately.    He
; was an impetuous lover, dashing into
! the consul's compound with a hundred
: horsemen at hls back.   The little Eng
| lish girl had never seen any one hail
[ so  magnificent.    He  swept away  her
doubts and fears, the bars of convention and of race.   He won her lova.
But the  wedding did  not corne lor
lull three years.   There wc: obstacles.
The father, called from England, raged
with   good   old   British   anger.       No
daughter ot his should became a lies
di mona.    British  papers took up hit
fight lor him.   The French joined in
scenting  a  British  intrigue.      Oddly
enough, the strongest allies of the b'.ufl
old father wera the Moors themselves.
They rose in violent protest.   The descendant oi- the prophet must not mar-
I ry a Christian woman.   Emilie Keene
I received threats of death should she
not give up the infatuated prince.
But tho wedding followed despite all
opposition, l'he girl turned from her
lamer to her Moorish lover; the Moor
was confident in his power and willing
to brave everything for his love. They
were married on horseback according
to the UzzAn custom by a British
chaplain. Then followed a Moslem
eareinony in which the prince went
alone into the mosque to fulfill the re-
quiremeuts of his faith. One stipulation only had the white girl made.
Cheriff de Wazan should have no other
wife than her. .He must surrender his
rights under the Koran To this the
I Jdohammedan agreed and kept his vow
I through the 33 years oi his wedded
life.
To the wedding came thousands.
The shieks from the hills whirled by
at the head of their tribesmen. Bul
���they had only come to honor the
prince oi the faith, not his bride. As
they rode by they saluted the prince
and ignored the princess. But this
would not do. The descendant of Mohammed rose and spoke. This, he said,
was his wife, his princess, the chenffa.
There would never be another. As
suoh she must be received and honored. As men and as Moslems they
must  pay  her  all  honor or���
Here followed a marvel. The shieks
returned, smiling. They accepted s
Christian princess ior a Moslem faith.
The cheriff had said it; the son oi
Mohammed had spoken They oould
but obey. From that day to this, 49
years, there has never been one word
oi disloyalty. To-day they kiss the
hem oi her garments in the streets
oi Tangier, though she has never made
any pretense oi embracing their iaith
and remains as then, a Christian.
Ths new Desdemona ��� no tragedy
here)���went ior a honeymoon such as
no Christian woman had ever known.
From one stronghold oi the hill tribes
to another the cheriff took her, lo
sacred places no infidel had ever seen.
A honeymoon it was in truth���camels
could not carry the presents offered,
much of it strained honey lrom tbe
hills. The Moor, following an accident
in one oi the harems, began to call
his bride his "honey girl." The harem
i women beheld the white girl- everywhere with wonder. Like children,
1 they laid hands upon her, examining
her garments, her skin, her hair.
Oi this marriage were born two sons.
Mullah Allie. 36. and Muley Hassan,
84. The cheriff died ten years ago,
leaving his wile, the Christian woman,
at the head oi the Mohammedan iaith.
Read This and Be
��� .   ������    ***���
Advised
That the New Westminster office of Wilbur Johnston, Trustee of
the shares of the American-Canadian Coal Co., will be closed in a
few days. *
This means that those who have not taken advantage of this most
unusual opportunity to become shareholders in a safe, reasonable
and profitable enterprise, must delay no longer.
It will not be long before the block of Trustee's stock, now offered
at only 25c per share (par value $1.00, fully paid and non-assessable) will be entirely subscribed for. Another block will later be
offered at 35c or 40c per share.
Millions of tons of coal are assured to the company in the reports,
of the engineers, and work on the property will be started soon.
There is no better investment in British Columbia, or one whicb
offers the same guarantee for large and exceptional profits.
Call at the office of the Trustee, where you will receive in detail
everything concerning this meritorous proposition. See the maps,
and photographs.
The New Westminster office of Capt. Wilbur Johnston is
situated at 421 Columbia street, New Westminster, B. G,
and is open daily until 9 p. m.   Saturday until 10 p. m.
Made by THE   N.   K.   FAIRBANK  COMPANY
Makers of FAIRY SOAP, the oval cake.
ST. CHARLES
EVAPORATED
CREAM
Scientific selection ia the principle on whicli St. Charles Evaporated
Cream is prepared.
The best milk Cows fed scientifically
Selected dairies All sanitary safeguards applied
Ttou ��ake no dvsness when you use St. Charles Cream. It is aa good
for any purpose as the liest luiik or cream produced by the best
dairy anywhere. For many purposes it is far superior. It never
curdle* It agrees with the most delicate stomach. All it needs
is the addition of pure water to make it the best food on earth
���best for Use nnr��ery���best for the kitchen.
Sold by *B***t Grocer at EtJerytober*
Handsome booklet of -wrtunble information to tnotliera and nurses sent
lft* upon application.
T. CHARLES COWPENS1NG  COMPANY,   InfsrsolLdHj
rks shallyQ
know them"
their performances alone are
hem judged. Simplicity ol
ined with a skill in manu-
the inheritance of genera
ls     7" N^p^
good time keepers and
consequently comfortable watches to carry.
Their efficiency is assured by a guarantee which enables
the owner to have any constructional defect remedied free of
charge by the nearest s^cr.t in any pirt of thc world.  They
are not made in grades which cannot be fully guaranteed.
il Trusl
Tho people who sre always short
find it difficult to gat along. m
That ever bothersome question, "What shall wc
for dessert?" has been solved by Mooney's Sugar Wafers/
This delightful confection is taking the country by storm.
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are now served in thousands of homes irt
place of pastry and cake. At dinner, luncheon or tea���for picnics
or the unexpected guest���with berries, fruits, ices or beverages there
is nothing better.
Mooney's Sugar Waters
The Dessert That Creates a Desite loi More
Mooney's Sugar Wafers are made in the largest bakery in
Canada. Hundreds of skilled employees���640 windows���3 miles of
floor space. Here in this magnificent sunlit sanitary factory, where
purity is paramount, we create Canada's most toothsome ddkjacy.. &
Try a package today.   YouTl be glad you did so.
-.���'���.-���'iv
At
your
grocer's in dainty, dust and damp-proof tins, 10 $nd 25 cents.
THE MOONEY BISCUIT AND CANDY CQ* LTD., Stratford* C*mmk
. ���,..       **M -'        ���***.'   "Ml!'*;!'..-��� *      '
'-���l��*��i.v ���*��    *****.* rt MM TOH*
fHE DAIL* NEW*
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
TlfCTfeily News
.���":i"   1   Ttfr
ij��tho Dally News PuMteh-
r, Limited, at their offlces,
of   McKenzie   and   Victoria
���-*. i   Streets.
HISTORIC OLD LONDON  '���'
ROUND CHASING CROSS
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
A FORGOTTEN FACTOR.
In' hn ''"Article, with the caption
"Wlmt Mr. Law Forgot," tbe Regina
leader-points out rather aptly a certain prominent feature in Sir Wilfrid
Laurler's fl��ftt for preference for
Great Sjitaln'lA the Canadian market.
Tha��ftJt$*B-v�� the Conservative op-
pesition to the proposed preference.
The Leader says:
On*iils'first public appearance since
his..s*lectlw as leader of the Unionist
party in England, Mr. Bonar Law de-
cleared th��t'the recent Canadian elections Wrfilrove'to have given a great
impetus to the cause of Imperial pre-
fere^alfctfule. That, of course, is a
matter of 'opinion.
Mf. 'Law pointed out, incidentally,
tbflt it'niftst hever be forgotten thai
it was the government of Sir Wilfrid
Laurier'that gave to our people at
home fin Great Britain) a preference
in the Canadian market." What he
did not point out was <Mft when the
British preference policy was introduced, 1n the Canadian parliament by
the iate^Llberal government it was
opposed by every Conservative in the
House.
Thq-f(>naa!an elections have placed
the Conservatives in power. Yet Mr.
Law professes, to believe that the accession to office of the men who. bitterly fought the preference will now
make, for its extension. Surely that
is a topsyturvy kind of reasoning.
The Conservatives fought the preference localise the scheme was displeasing-' to the Canadian manufacturers. The same Conservative party
is more completely under the domination Of tto same manufacturers today
than ever.
This facf.and the fact that Dictator
Bourassa is opposed to everything,
whether of .sentiment, trade or arms,
whichi savons <jf Imperialism, make it
extremely unlikely that Premier Borden will actually do much toward ex-
fending Imperial ideas, though he will
doubtless tall; mucli of things Imperial,        in
Eastern papers gWe seme currency
to a report that Mr. .lohn Stanfield,
M. P. tor Cojchester, N'. 3., is to be ap-
poltite'S ftf tire Senate and that. Mr.
Hector Mclnnes, K. C oi Halifax, is
to run for the Commons in Colchester
with the Dominion Solicitor-Generalship as a reward of election. Such an
arrangehent would be quite in keeping with Premier Borden's general
course so far. It would give a nice
"plum" to Mr. Stanfield, who is one of
the chief of eastern manufacturers.
and give ministerial preferment to another representative of the big corporations. Mr. Molnhes is closely associated in his rapacity as a lawyer,
and In other ways, with certain Big
Interests.
The   Mermaid   Tavern   Where   Great
Dramatists of Elizabeth Drama
Congregated.
WAS THE FRIEND
OF CAB DRIVERS
Vi��� The "cab drivers'
friend'' of Berin is dead. Mrs. Palm-
er-Davleg was a German baroness,
born in Frankfnrt-on-the-Main, where
:she married an Kngiish minister, local superintendent of the British and
Foreign Bible Society. Even us a gill
alio showed the' philanthropic element
that was In horj Mr at the age of lfj
film *,i L up and conducted a school for
��'ab drivers' children.
Her husband was subsequently promoted to Berlin, and here Mrs. Dii-
vies through her aristocratic connections was brought into contact with
leading personalities of her time, the
Kaiserln Augusta Victoria, mother of
the present Kaiser, Bismarck, Moltke
iloon and other ministers and high officials. In the German capital she
continued the work she had devoted
herself to, and among the plans she
-realized for lessening tli? winter hardships of the droschke drivers' lot was
the establishment cf ambulatory kitchens providing warm food and drinks
at nominal prices.
The citjj polioe were at first oppos-
���ed to the innovation and refused the
necessary licenses, so that Mrs. Davles
was compelled to walk in advance of
the kitchens, politely requesting the
police to, let them pass. A long procession of cab drivers followed the remains of their benefactress to the
grave. ,,
The name Savoy in relation to the
Strand is now almost exclusively
identified with a great hotel anfl a
great theatre. No one associates lt
primarily with an obscure little chapel
hidden away down an unlmposing side
street, which.branches oft towards tlie
river near by Waterloo bridge. Yet
this little edifice ls one of the few remaining relics of tho time when the
Strand was on its river side one long
line of ducal and ecclesiastical places.
Here and there in street names, Norfolk, Arundel, Essex, Durham House,
Buckingham, ln the name of a building such as the Hotel Cecil, or in a
modern erection such as Somerse*
house, we have an empty memorial of
that ancient state, but only, 1 believe,
in the Savoy chapel and the York
Water-Gate at Charing Cross, have
we any relic in bricks and mortar.
The Savoy, properly, and not Inappropriately, termpd a royal peculiar,
owes its name to one Peter le Savoy,
and uncle of Henry 11.'s queen. The
family of Savoy vltre a shiftless
crowd, who sold their swords in foreign countries and made brilliant
matches for their sisters and daughters. One of them married Henry III.,
and, after the family custom, two of
her uncles Immediately began to turn
the marriage to their own account.
The first who came, Boniface, was
made archbishop of Canterbury, and
the second, Peter le Savoy, who en
dowed with a handsome territory on
the banks of the Thames. He was
made earl of Richmond, and flourished
exceedingly, trying to work up a business for importing French wives for
young English noblemen, which was
to some degree successful, but unpopular. It passed in 1204 into thel
hands of the earls of Lancaster, and
in 1883 King John of France was imprisoned there. When It was in the
hands of John of Gaunt it was sacked
by the Wat Tyler rioters, and was
not restored til! the time of Henry
VII., who rebuilt it. at the end of his
reig'n as a hospital. It was dissolved
in Edward VI.'s reign, refounded under Mary, and not eventually and
finally dissolved till 1702. The present chapel, though much restored, is
the one built for the hospital by Henry
VII.
The Precincts of the Savoy.
The precincts of the Savoy were
privileged, and sanctuary was secured
within its limits. It was a wicked
little haunt of its latter days, where
the scum of the town, pursued for
debt or crime, huddled together to
take advantage of this strange mediaeval perversion of justice. And ia.
those days sanctuary meant something
for one day a tailor who ���pursued his
debtor to the Savoy was tarred and
feathered and tied to the Maypole in
[the Strand by the outraged mob. lt
was a place where the marriage knot
could be tied in secret, and the chapel
even resorted to advertisement, declaring that "There are five private
ways to the chapel by land and two
by water. Marriages are performed
with the utmost privacy, decency, and
dispatch." And now tlie little chapel,
with its preen old graveyard, has
sunk into a peaceful old age. It stand8
in a little s'luare. and loo'is strangely
undisturbed by the roar of traffic on
all sides of it. Service is held- in the
chapel every evening at 4 o'clock, and
then V ere is a chance to view its
dark interior and see the flne old
brasses and the tomb of George
Wither, the gentle poet who wrote
"Shall I, wasting in despair, die because a woman's fair?"
The York Water-Gate and the Way
Thither.
If one passes down the Strand towards Adam street. Adelphl. one can
see on the portals of a dark passage
an inscription which commemorates
the site of the Mermaid tavern. It
mentions the clientele of this famous
Made from pure, grape eream of tartar
FOREMOST
BAKING POWDER
IN THE WORLD
Makes home baking easy. Nothing
can equal it for making, quickly and
perfectly, delicate hot biscuit, hot-
breads,   muffins,   cake   and   pastry.
Protects the food from alum.
Let Us Show You This Home!
THE OWNER MUST SELL
A new up-to-date five roomed house with large basement; piped
for furnace. The finishings in this house are of the best quality.
Situated very close to the car line and on a corner lot with lane.
The price for a quick sale ls $2625; $625 cash, the balance to arrange.
McGILL & COON
REAL  ESTATE   AGENT8.
Phone 1004. Room 5, Bsnk of Commerce Building.
NOTICE!
George Adams, lata praectetor of
tbo Public Supply Stores, Colombia street, New Westminster, hereby
requests that all accounts owing to
him be paid as early as possible, at
his new offices ln the Odd Fellows'
block, 716 Carnarvon street, New
Westminster. ������
house, :le Shakespeares and Bacons,
of whom Keats wrote:
Souls of poets dead and gone
What Elysium haveye known;
Happy fleld or mossy cavern,
Choicer than the Mermaid tavern?
A little farther down there ls a modern haunt, which is, perhaps, worth a
\islt���a quiet little hostelry known a-
the Coal Holo, a dimly-lighted oak-
pannelled room, with some old prints
of London on Its walls. At the back
is the Savoy theatre, forever haunted
with the ghosts of Gilbert and Sullivan, the foyer of which theatre abuts
on to the rubber-paved courtyard of
the modern Savoy palace.
Turning down Adam street one   is
in the Adelphl, and avoiding the terrace one Is soon  far   enough   down
Jchn street to turn into fiucklngham
street.   The name of this street commemorates the unfinished   palace   of
George Villiers, Duke of Buckingham.
and the end house, No. 15, is said to
he part of the old York   house,   the
water-gate of which, designed hy In-
Igo Jones, stands in the gardens be- i
low.    The  water-gate  is one of  the
most   beautiful    specimens   of Inigo
Jone's work which ve have left to us,
and can be easily examined from both.
sides.      I  have an old   print   whicli
shows it in the days when the water
still lapied its pediment, and in wliich
a boatman having left his craft moor-
i ed in the rushes by  its side, is   as-
Icending the steps, with his oars,
j    Narrow Buckingham street contains
a deal  of associations.      In   it   lived
Per>ysand  Pater,  Francis Bacon, and
half-a-dozen     other     celebrities���and
more important than all it heid   the
lodgings which Mlss Betsy Trotwood
found one morning for David Copper-
field,   thus  sati'if>ing   Mrs.   Crump's
j passion  to posses  someone   to   care
for. ,
most aristocratic families of the Mark
Brandenburg, near Berlin. The girl is
well educated, and speaks French and
English fluently, as well as German.
She fled from home under the lnflu-
t-nce of romance reading, in order to
experience life among the lower
classes.
The young woman is now in the care
of the Railway Mission for Girls. Her
family declare that she has always
been visionary and hysterical.
FF
GARBED AS BEGGAR
BUT A COUNTESS
Berlin, Nov. 22.���A 17-year-old girl,
dressed in beggar's clothes, was found
In St. Hedwlg's Roman Catholic
church here yesterday. In answer to
questions, she told one of the priests
a fanastlc story of how she had been
decoyed from Nice and forced by her
mother to lead an improper life.
It now turns out that the girl is the
Countess Elsie Fink von Finksteln, of
Hcssan-Winkel, one of thc oldest and
Restores Faded and Gray Haii
to Natural Color���Itching
Scalp Quickly Stopped,
This applies to Wyeth's Rage nn.i Btl
I'l.ttu- Hair Remedy, fer if it noes nol ���
psactjr what i:i claimed for it. < !i'.> ������������'
������ <>uM   naturally   drop   off.     Row* ��� i
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur lf-'.i- Flemc '
��� ''���t-i "make good," n-' erMerict l '     li
���'ally  increasing sale:-.      T)-.*.-'.z' t*   i
that this prep rntiin yie*-* tji ��� !��� ��� ! r-tt
fi'tinn  Of   f-   Iir.ir   rccicly   ��������������!���   **���*>
Wv..��h's Bn,f an-' 8ulnLur U ihwi ������ ���
������ li'ilp^ohi^  a:  1   perfect!'"  ! ***l-*--.
��� ������ i'ivt>* ��'"���' 'vn'f. rtr��H7lhi " ' tb" }������'���
���irps ne"" I'f" to dull or finrMtnl I'"'
nnd gradually restores gray hnir to nr.
111 .���> 1 color.
This prepnrntion Is offered to tl'
wiblle it fifty <-nt�� n bottl*, nnd I
ncommended nnd rold by nil drugg!**
Brunette Saw Mills Company, Ltd.
New Westminster, B. C.
Are well stocked up with all kinds and grades of
LUMBER  FOR  HOUSE  BUILDING
A specially large stock of Laths, Shingles and
No. 2 Common Boards and Dimension.
Now ia the time to build for saie or rent while pricea are low
BC. Milk
limber  and 1 rading  Co.
Manufacturers and Dealers In All Kinds ot
LUMEBR, LATH, SHINGLES, 8A8H,   DOORS,   INTERIOR   FINISH,
TURNED WORK, FISH BOXES     LARGE    STOCK    PLAIN    ANO
FANCY GLASS.
Royal City Planing Mills Branch
Telephone  12
New tt.**.*!!*"***.-
Box   13/
������I mi iu.
BURN OIL
The Western Steam
and Oil Plants Ltd.
210 Carter-Cotton Blk.
Phone 8eymour 7676.
or Phone 324,
New Westminster.
WINDSOR SALT-ou��ht to
���cost moie ��� so pure, fine, weU-
��� savoured. Goes further, too. But
tfwt a cent dearer.
Ml
Tfre House of Quality and Low Prices*'
TEN DAY SALE OF
IS IN FULL SWING
BUY NOW WHILE Tjjg PICKING IS GOOD
Galloway & Lewis
The Store With AM New Goods
Phone 829 401-403 Columbia Street
ESEsaaiK xsms*h .laaeansr-: zr^r. rrr*mxjS22zrr,rcr:r.
Fresh Sealshipt Oysters
are again on sale by P. Burns & Co., Limited. Try
a quart and be assured they ��* the best you have
ever had*
P. BURNS' MARKET
FOR THE HIGHEST QUALITY MEATS
Homes pOR SALE
RICHMOND   STREET���Fourth house 11**m n. w school.   Eigl:t rooms,
pantry, bathroom, electric light, watt       >t Cfired and fenced,  eight
boarlnK .fruit trees, chicken house and run.    ��� rice ?2760,   $660   cash,
balance ono and two years at 7 per cent.
EIGHTH AVENUE��� Eive-roomcd house, moder , lot 44x148.     Price
$2700, terms $800 cash, balance $225 every sl < months at 7 per cent
interest.
APPLY  TO
I
P. PEEBLES
620 Columbia St.   Phone 307.
ANNUAL  MEETING
,  OP
Liberal Association
WILL BE HELD
MONDAY, NOV. 27 tb
AT 8 P.M.
IN
THE EAGLES' HALL
Columbia Street, over Phillips' Store.
Election of Officers and Other
Business.
GEO. KENNEDY,       ED. GOULET,
Presideftt. Secretary.
A NEW STOCK OF
Watches
Jewelry
Silverware
and Cut Glass
Expert Repairing of English,
American and Swiss Watches
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
ANDREW CLAUSEN
541 Front St.
Near the Market ������������������������������������������������������������������SJMSJ
RRSSSSssssRUsmmomssmm*
stniaMM
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1*11.
THE DALLY NEWS.
���cn
HUMBLE FISHEiFOLK
OF NEWFOUNDLAND
Ths  Story  of ths Tragedy of Thsir
Lives Told in a Striking
Manner.
Nowhere in the world Ib unconscious heroism and self-sacrifice more
commonly practised than among the
humble lislu ilolk of New Foundland.
Tbe teas that wash its coastline liave
bred in them the qualities of daring
and courage almost to recklessness,
and tbe New Foundlander faces the
perlb of the billow and the ice-flow
with an indifference born of contention with these elements from early
boyhood.
As is well known, this island, afar
in the broad Atlantic, the tenth largest in the world, is the corner of
the greatest and most prolific fisheries in the world. Around its rugged
seaboard a scant quarter million people are located ln about 1,500 settlements, great and small, they having
squatted within sight and sound of
tbe ocean from which their sustenance is drawn, because the nearer
they were to the shore the easier was
tbeir labor rendered In plying their
arduous avocation. The interior of the"
island is practically untraversed, and
in the first decade of the twentietli
century Its people ply the calling their
forefathers followed liOO years ago.
Marine pursuits are the mainstay of
the region, and while inland enterprises, like the manufacture of pulp
and paper, are now taking form, they
are a lesser factor in the sum of Its
annual industrial Instrumentalities.
Stern and bleak nnd wild is tbis
lonely fortalice of the northern seas
as viewed from the waterB, though inland it is ikhly dowered with natural
beauties. Not only ls it aptly designed for its purpose as the warden of
waters, but tbe ocean deeps beyond
Its coast are filled with teeming
masses of flsh that nowhere else nan
be equalled, and that centuries of per"
���istent harrying by every nation in
western Europe have failed to appreciably diminish, not to say deplete.
When Cabot ln 1497, westward bound
into the vast expanse of unknown
ocean, found this islet lying across
his course and named it "The New
Kounde Lande." The gift of ��10
which Henry VII. with true Tudor par.
simony ordered to "hym that found it"
was the best investment for the Money
that ever an K'nglish monarch made.
Thc West Country Folk.
The plenteous need of fish which
these waters yielded was the boast
���of Cabot's men and the prospects of
the wealth to be gained there inflamed the avarice of the west country seafolk and sent thousands of
Cornwall and Devon and Dorset and
Somerset folk across the ocean in Cabot's wake to reap their share of this
harvest of the seas, lt made them
navigators nnd explorers and spurred
them to vone j nests ��ft the Spanish
Main. Dai in^ 'arid pugnacious, they
felt that as they mastered the billows
they could also dominate all others
who used this trackless pathway. They
nia-'e England great at sea, and aa
the Dutch owed their prowess to th��
herring-bones cn which Amsterdam
was founded, so Britain's supremacy
was built upon the codfish of Newfoundland.
The descendants of west country"
people aro today the largest element
In the population of Newfoundland.
There are, indeed, not a few of the
older people now  alive who actually
ance���which enrich a people or a
country, they are generously dowered
indeed. The bulldog courage of the
English has been mingled with the im-
petious daring of the Irish, and the
outcome is that every man is a hero at
heart. Lifelong association with the
sea has taught tbem & contempt for
maritime dangers that finds expression ln every phase of- thc industrial
life of the community.
Heroic Self-Sacrific.
Heroic self-sacrifice is a national
virtue. No man counts Ills life so
sacred as not to risk it for another's
Modern sages tell us tliat romance bas
been eliminated from the world, that
no longer is life cnnosled by Its disregard for sordid fact. One has only
to visit Newfoundland to be disabused
of this idea, to see the dally workings of a system where self is tbe
least consideration. Hardly a week,
certainly not a month, of the year
passes without some manifestation of
heroism on the part of these humble
fisher-folk that is worthy of admiration, and yet la passed over as the
merest incident in the common doings
of tbe people. To none can Kipling's
words apply more fitly than to them.
There's never a flood goes shoreward
now
But lifts a keel we manned;
Theie's never an ebb   goes seaward
now
But drops our dead on the sand.
What an unceasing and all too often
hopeless struggle against death this
Newfoundland fishery represents let
the following statement of a representative coast men show: "In the
next house to our, in Oderln, the
father and two sons were drowned at
different times, in the next a son and
grandson met with a like fate. James
Murphy waB di owned. The three
Footes were drowned. The two Abbots, both smart young men, were lost
off Cape St. Mary's at all the same
time. The three Smith boys were lost
all together. There were three of the
Walsh boys in a banker which foundered with all hands���sixteen men. The
Burtons were wiped out in one nigh(
���seven hands went down with the
boat, her whole crew. Seven of the
Dentys went the same way. There
were five brothers, the son of the eldest, and the son of their married sister. Tom Hollet's boat was sunk with
seven bands. Joe Davis's boat foundered with seven more. The three
Power families lost a boat apiece,
seven men in eacb. The usual crew
for one of these smacks Is a skipper
and six hands. Besides these catastrophes there were many other deaths,
in ones and twos���m ?n washed overboard, lost from boats, thrown from
riggins, or cast away on tile banks.
John Connors lost four men from his
banker In this way, and with little
trouble I could recall many more. This
long list covers only thc last twelve
years, and almost all the young men
were schoolmates of my own. " Out bf
a class of fifty I can scarcely recall
one alive now excepting my own
brother; and that's only for our harbor of 400 inhabitants."
Widows and Orphans.
The same thing is occurring ln
every other hamlet around the coast,
and when you think of what that
means you cease to wonder that the
census returns show no increase ir. the
population. There are more widows
and orphans, proportionately, in Newfoundland than anywhere else in the
world, and this is inevitable from the
tt
Eat and Be Merry!
tt
top stanrfnf jwurseK-
vorrying about vhat yt
Indigestion���stop
vholesome:
ha-driJ-CQ ""KPSIA .TABLETS
and you'll feel like a nev person. Sour stomach���heartburn���
occasional Indigestion ��� chronic dyspepsia ��� all yield quickly to
NA-DRU-CO Dyspepsia Tablets. The properly digested food
restores your strength,, your stomach regains its tone, and soon
requires no further aid.
50c. a box.   If your druggist has not stocked them yet send
50c. and ve vill mall them. 37
NATIONAL DRUQ ANO CHCMICAL CO. Oi CANADA UMITCD. MONTREAL.
"SAVE TDE HERON"
CRY BIRD LOVERS
Drastic Legislation Needed to Prevent
Extermination for the 8ake     *
of Egret.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 22.���From
the biological survey and bird lovers
throughout the civilized world comes
the cry of "the passing of the egret,"
the most highly-prized plumed bird ln
the world. Many legislatures have
passed laws to protect thc birds left,
and it is asserted that quick action
must be taken to prevent the complete extermination of this species of
bird life. "Not an egret falls to the
ground but what subserves the milliner's trade," is the way bird lovers express themselves. In the days of
Alexander Pope the words were,
"With eviry word a reputation dies.''
but the expression has now changed,
and the wall ls, "For every plume a
mother bird and two young ones
die."
The white heron, or the egret, as tho
bird is commonly known, takes it
name frcm tbe long plumes or ai-
grets worn duiing its breeding season. There are two species of these
birds, the American egret���white
egret or great white heron���and the
snowy egret.
In times past the bird existed from
Canada to Patagonia, and was one of
the most widely distributed of the heron family, but energetic hunting in the
last few years has reduced the number
to a few in southern states. In many
parts of the country where formerly
this beautiful bird could be found by |
thousands the species has become extinct, and the rivers, streams and
brooks, once graced by the beautiful
egrets are now deserted.
The story of
streams, lakes and other places where
there Ib an abundant supply. For this
reason it would be difficult to force it
into a trap. If the bird ia to live, the
only alternative ls said to be the enactment of suitable laws, which is now
under consideration by the federal authorities. In addition to the work of
the federal government, the National
Association of Audubon societies is
doing extensive work in an effort to
bring about legislation that will prevent the extermination of the egret.
Some states have passed laws which
prohibit the killing of the egret within the borders of the state. These
laws are said to be of little real service In tbe protection of the egret. A
dealer in millinery supplies may bave
in his possession hundreds of aigrets
and no one would be able to aay they
did not come from birds killed within
the confines of a certain state. It Is
these ambiguous laws that the bird
lovers of the country would change.
Massachusetts, California, Louisiana,
Alabama and several other states
have laws which prohibit any person
having ln hiB possession plumes or
feathers of an er;ret, whether the bird
is a native of the state in question or
not.
The United States is not the only
nation lntei��ster in the egret" Manv
other countries are passing laws looking to the future of the plumage birds.
One European country prohibits the
importation of egret plumes, while another has placed a ban on exportation,
and tbe co-operation of foreign bird
societies with the bird lovers of this
country has proven of great value.
oiaer   people   nuw   unw   wuu  ��i,iuaiij ) ���.����:,, ,    ���
emigrated to this colony from the west .dangers which the breadwinners face
of England in their young days, the ,a".d ,the hero sm thev display. If the
.... .�� uZ. -��.������^, tk.t-ftm.Mii Iikailwhole mortality of the Newfoundland
time tne insu aiao uwuo   u��u i���        , . . .   ,     ...   ,.
to this coast.    Driven from the ��n* drcumstances associated with it.
sod,'' when penal laws sent le-  ��,ne ���'����� ^d listens to the narratives
. !*_    , ,���_ n���u. tr. hionMi I of men who harrow one with sea tales
last of the stream that "floured across
the Atlantic for this purpose for several generations. Unfortunately there
has been no emigration into Newfoundland from any source whatever
-during the past half-century, and the
increase, in the population is wholly
���due to natural causes. West country
terms are in common usage, west
country names are to be found everywhere, and the language of the people is richly flavored with the west
-country accent and the west country
idioms.
In time the Irish also made   their
way
"ould	
glons of tlie hapless Celts to bleach
their bones In foreign lands. Newfoundland was the nearest to their
own loved country, and they sought
to make a new Ireland of lt. They
���came ln such large numbers that early
in the last century they were the
largest element in its population.
What a part environment plays in
forming national character is illustrated by the case of These Irish peasants.
The English were of the west country,
eeafolk all; the Irish were purely
farmers. Fresh from the bogs and
plains of Minister, they were transplanted to this bleak and barren wilderness, to flnd an existence on a bare
fringe of seashore, for even as this is
written there is scarcely a settlement
in the island three miles   from   the
seaboard could be computed, if the
unnumbered hosts whose bones strew
the ocean floor for every mile of ita
coastline could be summoned to life
again. If the narrative of ghastly marl,
time disaster during 400 years could
bo told by a visible portrayal of the
scenes of tragedy enacted therewith,
the world would be staggered. Tho
element of human travail, the thread
of tragedy, is so woven Into the woof
and warp of dailv life ln Newfoundland as to occasion no surprise, no
matter what the combination of Start-
��� BOWLING. *
* *
****************
Fighting against the worst kind of
luck New Westminster defeated Vancouver last night at the local alleys
by 36 pins. Steele and Pierce were up
against it hard from start to finish,
I but the other three men pulled out
the passing of the 'splendidly, Winquest getting high
egret" is a sad one as told by bird|avera��e U80). and Pike high score
lovers. At one time It was* one 6f the | Wll). Bob Corbett also did some
most numerous of the heron family. nic�� oonsistant rolling, having but one
Inhabiting Nortb America. South' Am-1 "Wow" chalked against bim in hU
erica, Africa, Europe and Australia,' three string*. The Score: > t t
but today there is no place in all itsl
former range where the bird is com-
mon. The hunter in quest of plumes
has chased the egret around the world
and has bo diminished its numbers
that he has nearly succeeded in chasing the bird out of the world.
The largest colonies in the United
States were formerly along the gulf
coast from Louisiana to Florida, up
the Atlantic coast to New Jersey, and
on the larger rivers of the Mississippi
valley to Wisconsin and Indiana.
Large colonies existed along Tulare
lake in California, and there; was another colony near Malheur ia eastern
Oregon. So thoroughly has the plume
hunter done his work in California
that it la bard to find an egret in the
state.
There are comparatively few natural
enemies of tbe egret, and if they could
be let alone for a while it ls asserted
that, notwithstanding the few remaining, the annual increase would' be
great.
A great slaughter of the egret took
place between 1880 and 1890. -Since
then the bird has been rare   In the
MT. LEHMAN SWUM
We are offering extra value in a quarter section of good land at
Mt. Lehman, touching the Fraaer and the C. N. R., asd quite close to
the B. C. Electric Railway.   Seven acres cleared and   th pasture.
Price $8,000, on Terms to Suit
The Westminster Trust and Stfe Deposit Co.,Ud.
J. J. JONES* Mgr.-Dlr.
28 Lorne Street New Westminster
I     Mill,
ilir
Do Not Waste Money
Save a little systematically, for It to the stuff that the foundations ot wealth and happiness ara built of.
Money may be used In two ways; to spend tor what' I to
needed now and to Invest tor vhat ahall be nssdad in the future.   Money cannot be invested until It to flrat saved.
PROTECT YOUR FUTURE WITH A SAVINGS ACCOUNT.
The Bank of Vancouver
Authorized Capital, 12,000,000. i Columbia, corner Elflhth Weet
A. L. DEWAR. General Manager O. R. DONLEY, Local Manager.
W. R. GILLEY, Phone 122.
G. E. GILLEY, Phone 2t1.
Phones, Office 15 and 10.
Gilley Bros. Ltd.
COLUMBIA STREET WEST.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In Coal
CEMENT, LIME. 8EWER PIPE, DRAIN TILE, CRUSHED ROCK,
WASHED GRAVEL AND CLEAN SAND, PRESSED BRICK ANO
FIRE BRICK.
A New Lumber Yard
COME TO US FOR
Lumber,   Mouldings,   Laths   and   Shingles
OUR STOCK IS LARGE AND COMPLETE,
CROWN TIMBER AND TRADING CO., LTD..
PHONE M4. (Old Glass Works Factory. SAPPERTON.
of the keenest interest In which they
have figured, Imparting thereto the
fascination of the undying romance of
the sea.
DR. ELIOT ON 8PORT.
Weatmlnster.
1
2
ft /Til.  Ave.
Winquest .
.  .203
158
178r-639
180
Pierce ..  .
...129
130
125���384
128
Pike   ...   .
...211
145
180���636
179
Steele   ...
..123
132
126���381
127
Corbett   ..
..159
181
198���538
179
���     i.i
-... ���������
��� ���   ���                 ������
825
746
807 2378
Vancouver.
1
2
3   Ttl.
Ave.
Park  ...   .
...202
144
106���462
161
Stevenson
.   .155
131
137���423
141
Donovan   .
.   .148
193
181���622
174
..195
155
177�����27
176
Mulhclland
. .157
859
123
746
138���418
739 2342
139
wmm
Probably tbe beat flve man team
that the Royal City can produce at
the present time will line up tonight
at the' Front street alleys to meet the
five cracks-from th'e Granville alleys
in Vancouver, who intend! to compete
for honors at the big tourney in Los
Angeles. Some sensational work on
1 both sides can ife   expected.   Hodge,
and
United States. At one time extensive" Sweeney, Lockhart, Marshall
rookeries were located ln southern Grant will represent the Terminals
New Jersey, but the last of these was and the local quintette will probably
destroyed in 1887. One man. killed in be chosen from the following bowlers:
.i rinv ai manv as 73 birds.' Because   O'Connor, Winquest, Corbett. A. Cham-
Puglllsm   Better   ppd   Avla'.lon .Only
Game Wort? Than Football.
New   York,   Nov.   83.���Pugilism   ls
better and aviation is the only sport;choicest plumes for the trade It ls nee
worse than football, according to Dr. ;���88ary that the hunter visit the colo-
a day as many as 73 birds.'' Because
the egret lived and bred ln colonies
the work was easy, for the hunter in
pursuit of the coveted plumes had only
to  visit the rookeries and could kill
the entire colony in a few   minutes.. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
The egret is worn by the heron only j to commence on Friday evening,
during the breeding season, and ln or- ^^^^^^^^^m
der that the milliner may have  the
berlin, Dill. Willette and Walsh.
All the entries for the house league
are in and the teams selected. The
Echedule wlll be drawn up today, play
Charles W. Eliot's farewell remarks
to reporters as the President-Emeritus of Harvard University sailed for
a trip around the world.
Dr. Eliot ls sailing on a peace mission, as representative   of   the   Car-
organization
ioast." Yet "such ls the adaptability of !���f: J"^���fnnhf'h lh,e. ^SSCTte
the Celt that the Irish farmer, scon *�����*��>'��� �� J^'f ^ktonfM* to
 .,�������� c���h ...otiv��flshermen.de- I ABl��tIc countries.      The mattery   of
sports came un when an  interviewer
became keen and active fishermen, developing into the most daring, energetic and successful among all on its
shores. And so complete was the
transformation that their descendants
today, leading fishermen as they are.
and devoted to that pursuit, scarcely
know how to farm, and flnd it more
congenial wo-k to plough the ocean
than to wrestle with reluctant nature
in securing a living from the sterile
and unproductive coll.
The influx of English and Irish continued until about 1850, when the
opening up of the great west tempted
them there, and for the past half-century the tide of immigration haa passed the island by, and it has no reserve
but its natural increase. Thus it has
coftie about that the colony has developed a new type of people, the product of this British occupation, the
virtues of the combination being unimpaired, by other, In breedings, for
the population is absolutely from this
stocje.     Poor they   may   be   in   the
nies at a time when the young are iu
the nests, so as to obtain the plumage
in its highest stage. of development
THE CHILD'S EYES
are It's main assets towards a successful career, lf endowed'-with normal
vision. But some parents do not recog-
entureS to ask thc dlstinrulsbcd edu
cator what he thought of Harvard's
defeat by Princeton.
"I don't take much Interest in foot
ball," he replied. "It's too dangerous
for professional players, and college
mFn can't plav it more than a year.
They are liable to too many serious
Injuries���Injuries tor life.
"It's different  from   hweball   *nd
it's worse than rrbe flrhting.     Thej
mnn in the ring does not run such a
chance of helnr maimed as the man
on the gridiron "
"Is there am*tMiK to your mind
worse than foot>all?"
"Yes���aviation. That's demoralizing to the srectatnrs. Thev don't ao
to see the serona-'t In flight, but with
the anticipation r*t seeing him fall and
perhaps be killed." V
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY.
Take LAXATIVE BROMO   Quinine
and beauty. It matters not how often n,ze the grave danger of spoiling their
the parent birds are shot at, they will children's future by neglecting to at-
contlnue to return with food for their tend t0 them at once, shoild symptoms
young until brought to the grotind by of defective vision show themselves,
the hunter. The killing of the parent Many a child that was troubled with
birds means two HtiTe birds Just out'vea-* eyes, showed great stupidity at
of their shells left helpless in their j school where neither coaxing nor pim-
nests many feet above the ground tojl8hment would prove of any avall.but
starve or to fall from their nest to the ' once fitted with proper glasses and
ground'.    - the strain on nerves and muscles be-
If the heron ls permitted to go un- 'n& relieved,'it would at once show
til after it has weaned Its young the'* decided Improvement In Its progress
plume loses Us lustre and.Is dropped |at school.
about the swamps and along the rlyer, The Vancouver Institute ot Opto-
where It becomes faded and disfigured, jmetry are eye specialists exclusively,
Attempts have been made at gathering' *nd the doctor who ls in charge ot
the molted plumes, but at 'to hest the!th��lr Weatmlnster branch which ls at
occupation bas proved unprofitable,'657 Columbia street, upstairs over tho
and even In localities where large! CurO�� d���r **ore, haa successfully
colonies are found the feathers are handled thousands of csftes every year
dropped so promiscuously that It   laj during the many yeara of his practice.
m
k
LARGEST STEAMERS,
SAILING FROM CANADA
Christmas Sailings
Portland, Me., Halifax, Liverpool
"Canada" Saturday, Dec. 2
"Megantic" Saturday, Dec. 9
"Teutonic" Thursday, Dec. 14
Steamers sail from Halifax early
next day, connecting with trains from
the. West.
White Star S.S. "Laurentic" and
Megantic" are tbo largest, flinest
and most modern from Canada.
Elevators, lounges, string orchestra,
etc. First, second and third class
passengers carried.
White Star S.S. "Teutonic" and
Dominion Line S.S. "Canada" carry
one class cabin (II) and third"class
passengers  only.
Por reservations and tickets apply to
ED GOULET, C. P. R. Depot.
W. F. BUTCHER, Agent G. N. R.
Company's office, 619 2nd Ave.,
Seattle.
A full size corner lot on Nanaimo
and Thirteenth street. 'This is a snap
at the price.
$1600
One-third cash, balance
months.
6   and 12
WISTERIA
Tie Note Paper De-Lux.
I     See our Window Display.
XMAS GIFTS
-lam**
Four good lots   on    Eighth avenue
and Cumberland We*"' '"''
$1700
One-quarter, cash; balance 6, 12, 18
and 34 months.   A good investment.
���->   '��� ,'7t;': *     -.   r"^
A business lot, IX* feet frontage on
Carnarvon street, mear Sixth   street.
sm m sm  m****
$15,000
$3500 cash, balance fi, 12 and 18
months. The new car Une makes this
valuable property^
'������'���':;       i     d	
.ii ' ���
wnridB eoods and'frugai ami toilsome ! Tablets.    Druggists refund money if
heir lives but m the manly elements it fall, to cure.   E W. GROVE'S .ig-
-courage, industry, energy and roll- nature is on each hot.   25c.
UrV|T|IVU    ov    |nvuiiavHwu��v     ************    *****       <r��� ,
difficult to flnd them. In Venesuela an *nd any parent who doubts the cor-
cgret fancier made an effort to farm redness of Its child's vision c&n
the birds. His Idea wks to ��bta|n the ***<># conault their specialists and
plumes after they had been shed, but b�� *ur�� <>* straightforward advice and
the business proves a failure and was treatment. For appointment phona
abandoned. OOK    "h'"
The use of traps has suggested itself to those who would protect the
birds, and at the same time have its
feathers tor commercial use, but this
scheme is hardly feasible, as the egret
ls a bird of great freedom, living In
colonies, nnd finding its food in rivers.
295.   They guarantee to give absoluto
satisfaction.       o^^^^a^n^^^^
Rrtdy for Your Inspection.
2 Competent Dispensers
EXCLUSIVELY BY
New Westminster, ,C��ty Specialist.
McQuarii Bros.
Phona 9��*.
i'l'. ' '    -���
Ready to Fill Your Prescrip-
tions.
IT PAY8 TO ADVERTISE
-IN-,   ,
'   THE DAILV NEWS.
tbe Red Cross Pharmacy
C.S. DAVIES, Prop.
32 Sixth St. Phone 40
 ,^^^^_^ ,'>'��ii��r'.|
TL  rirsiis, ��,���
CASI* I^V"6U tAH.
CREDIT IF YOU CAN'T.
We have no hot air to peddle;
Just legitimate tailoring.
��� Ai-^oyw-h'
J. N. MOTIS0N
MERCHAN1NTA1LOR
31 Basbit Street.
m ******
PAOE SIX
fHt DAILY NEWS.
THUR8DAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
No Risk
In Buying
From Ryrie's
We pay delivery
charges on all articles
purchased from us, guar*
antee safe delivery and
refund the money If you
are not absolutely satis-
fled.
Our handsome new 124
page catalogue, in colors,
of Diamonds, Jewelry,
Silverware, China, Cut
Glass, Leather Goods,
Etc., will be mailed upon
request
Write for lt immedl-
ately-lt will solve the
gift problem for you.
Ryrie Bros., Limited
Csaai** Urgwt itmaltj Host*
Jas. H*rlt, Pras.
Harry Ziffle, Sse.-Trsis.
134-136-138Yong-eSt
TORONTO
T9 FLY TO POLE.
Member of the Mawson Expedition
Has Monopl- tt.
Lieutenant H. E. Watkins, who ls a
member of the Mawson expedltioa to
the South Polp, is taking a monoplane
with him to the Antarctic, says a
Perth Western Australia Exchange.
"I haven't seen the snow areas, of
course," he said, ln an Interview the
other day, "but if ther are as flat as
they say they are, then I am of opinion that it will be almost as easy as
flying at Rheims. Any flight I make
will depend upon the weather. If the
country Is not mountainous, but Is
marked by ranges, lt should be eaBy,
given proper weather, to circumvent
the ranges or else go down the valleys. The longest period I could stay-
in the air would be about five hours.
In ordinary circumstances, I could
traverse about 300 miles there and
back within that period. I would require no fool
"The monoj lane I will take with
mo is fitted with a special undercarriage, so that the machine can be used
as a sledge In sle:lge fashion. The
wings of the machine would then be
taken off and packed in a special cradle,, and with the engine sot ah?ad the
monoplane is likely to prove a valuable aid to the Polar expedition,'
NICKEL IN CAN/OA.
Export Tax on Ravx Product Wanted \
to Secure Industry for Canada.       '
Recently one of the Canadian Trade
Commissioners in the Republic of Colombia wrote to thc heme office as
follows:
From time to tlmo the Colombian
Government places orders abroad lor
large quantities of silver and nirkel
coins. Any Canadian firms desirijus
of securing orders might communicate with Sir Thomas 0. Eastman, Fi-
naee Winkler of Colombia, Bogota,
Nickel, being produced largely in
Canada, probably quotations could be
inado which WOulJ compare favorably
with those of other countrles.
Of course Canada should benefit by
this, says the Financial Post of Canada. Unfortunately, however, under
the policy of a former government our
nickel industry has boen taken away
from us, and it Ib the l'nited States
who will gain from any demand whicli
may spring up. It Is without, doubt
that the government by imposing an
export tax on unrefined nickel and
nickel ore, could transplant: to this
country an Immense industry which
rightfully belongs to Canada and
which should be situated in Canada,
frcm the United States, whoie for
years it has earned a large amount of
money and recently lias bean paying
substantial dividends chiefly through
refining tho raw product of Canadian
mines.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Take   L.\X\TIVH   BROMO    Quinine
Tablets.    Druggists  refund  money   If
It falls to cure.    E. W. GROVE'S sig
nature is on each box.  25c.
THE STEAM FIRE  ENGINE.
Vancouver Was First to Use an Automobile  Fire Truck.
It may be that the days of the steam
flro engine are numbered, as is inti
mated by the arrival in Toronto of a
new auto truck. Thin city iy by no
means the first in Canada to adapt
the automobile for fire fighting purposes, that honor belonging to Vancouver, which was the first on this
continent to use an automobile ladder
truck, the notable event having occurred more than two years ago. Most
large American cities have by this
time taken advantage ot the superior
speed of gaBoline-driven vehicles, if
only for the use of their chiefs, the
pioneer having been Newton. Mass.,
which purchased an automobile for the
chief of the fire brigade in 11103, when
the horseless carriages were still
somewhat of a novelty. In Europe
the automobile has made even greater
progress as a fire-fighting vehicle
than on Uiis continent, and in Paris
has altogether supplanted the older
type of fire engine.
The First Steam Fire Engine.
It 13 interesting to recall the fact
FRASER RIVER REVIEW
Summary of News Published in the Interests of Investors Who are Watching Developments
on the Fraser in the Vicinity of Port Mann and Coquitlam.
VOL. I,
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1911
No. 13
You can determine the fu-
ture of DOUGLAS ISLAND
at a Glance
Have you made
money at Port
Mann or
Coquitlam ?
You have an even
more certain
opportunity of
profit in
DOUGLAS
ISLAND
You will be able
to buy tracts of
DOUGLAS
ISLAND property
at Auction in
the immediate
future
It has 3V2 miles of waterfrontage between the terminals of two giant transcontinental railways. Remember the profit from buying Fraser river frontage
only two or three years ago.
Address Rankin & Ford, 106 Carter-Cotton Bldg., Vancouver, B. C, or Sutherland & Ardagh,
Bank of Commerce Building, New Westminster, B. C.
that the steam fire engine is only 58
years old. To Moses Latta. of Cincinnati, belongs tb^ honor of having
made the plans for the firBt practicable machine of this kind. In 1829,
Capt. Ericsson, of monitor fame, built
the flrst steam fire engine in London,
but it was a failure/. Again, in 1X41.
Paul Ho:lge. of New York, built a
steam flre engine, but because of it3
tremendous weight and insufficient
steaming capacity, it was impracticable. It ended its career as a stationary engine in a hox factory. Then
came the Latta engine, and although
it was des-igne 1 by Moses Latta nod
built by his brothers, they but worked out tlie ideas of Miles Greenwood,
chief of the volunteer fire brigade of
Cincinnati. Greenwood was dissatisfied with the volunteer system, for the
rivalry among the various companies
was so intense that they were more
eager to outstrip each other than to
co-operate to save property, and he
thought he saw In the steam flre engine the remedy. Greenwood was a
wealthy founder, and on liis own. le-
I
sponslbility he commissioned Latta to
build an experimental engine. It was
a success, and the City council immediately commissioned Latta to build a
complete engine.
The Paid Fire Brigade.
When completed, this engine cost
just about the price of Toronto's
newest truck, and it weighed thirteen
tons. Four horses were used to draw
the engine, until sufficient steam was
generated to drive and steer lt. The
new engine had a brief if successful
career, which ended in a tragedy, for
the boiler exploded, killing the engineer. Two new engines were then
built, and other cities began to copy
the Cincinnati idea. Throe months
after the first steam engine had been
put Into service the Cincinnati flre
department was reorganized, and for
the first time a paid brigade was established. It was realized that the
success of the new venture depended
largely on the character of the new-
chief, and there was only one man in
Cincinnati recogniztd as liaving the
necessary' qualifications. This was
Mr. Greenwood. lie was, however, a
man of means, and it was Impossible
for the city to pay bim a salary that
would tempt him. It happened, however, that Miles Greenwood was more
interested In flre fighting than in making money, so when tho call came fo-
hlm to become chief of the brigade he
did not hesitate.
A Lesson in Civic Patriotism.
The salary paid him was $1000 a
year, and he had to furnish bonds to
tlie amount of $U00O and devote his
whole time to the work. Chief Greenwood hired an assistant at $1500 a
year to" attend to his foundry, and devoting his first year's salary to the
Mechanics' Institute, threw himself
with enthusiasm  into the new  busi
ness. For the flrst three months of
! the department's existence the city
| made no appropriation, and so Chief
i Greenwood had to advance $15,000 to
| meet expenses. This was afterwards
I returned to him. At first, only the
i chief men on the force were naid ree-
j ular wages, the majority being paid
so much for the tim? spent at fins,
'but gradual!., th" \olunteer disappeared, and tbe naid fireman became
1 he order of the day. Other cities sent
committees to investigate the Cincin
nati experiment, and so the movement
spread, it is related that to one of
these committees Chief Greenwood
stated' the advantages of the steam
flre engine as follows: "First, it nevep
gets drunk; second, lt never throws
bricks, and the pnly drawback connected with it ls that It cannot vote."
Unfulfilled Prophecies.
This latter disadvantage tended to
keep tho steam engine from being Instantly adopted. It had to win Its
way against strong opposition, and
was obliged to enter into actual contests with the best hand engines of
the time. Remarkably enough, the
hand engines were able to throw a
stream of water farther and higher
than the steam engine, and it was only
in staying power that the advantage
of steam was apparent. Hand engines
have not yet disappeared, as was predicted they would fifty years ago; nor
have the chemical engines fulfilled
prrophecies made ln their behalf twenty years later that they would drive
out the steam flre engines. So it may
be some time yet before gasoline altogether replaces steam as a motive
force for our flre-flghtlng artillery.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
W RAILWAY CO.
CANAPIAN
PACIFIC
Winter Schedule
In effect at 24:01, November 5, 1911
Trains Will Leave as follows;
Toronto Express at   8:55
Soo Express at  13:6.)
Imperial Limited at  19:40
For  tickets  and   other  particulars
apply to
ED. GOULET, Agent.
New Westminster.-
Or H. W. Brodie, G.P.A., Vancouver THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1111.
BUSINESS DIRECTORY
I. D. O. P. AMITY LODOB NO. 27.���
Tbe regular meetings of this lodge
sre beld in Odd Fellows' Hall, corner Carnarvon and Eighth streets,
every Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Visiting brethren cordially invited
to attend.    C. J. Purvis, N.Q.; W.
C. Coatham, P. O. recording secretary;  It. Purdy, financial secretary
THE DAILY NEWS.
PAOK SEWN.
VENOGRAPHY   Sl   TYPEWRITING
MISS M. BROTEN, public stenographer, specifications, business letters, etc.; circular work taken.
Phone 415. Rear of Major and
Savage's offlce, Columbia St
FI8H   AND  GAME.
AYLINO & SWAIN, FISH, FKDIT,
Game. Vegetables, etc, Dean Block,
next to Bank of Montreal.
A ROPE OFWATER,
Berthelot's Test That Showed Iti
Tensile Strength.
THE COHESION  OF  MAHER.
AUDITOR AND ACCOUNTANT.
H. J. A. BDRNBTT. AUDITOR AND
Accountant. Tel. R 128. Room,
Trapp block.
PROFESSIONAL.
J. 8TILWELL CLUTE, barrlsterat-
law, solicitor, etc; corner Columbia
and MoXenzle streeta, New West
minster, B, C. P. O. Box 112. Telephone 710.
WADE. WHEALLER, McQUAKKIE ft
MARTIN���Barristers and Solicitors.
Westminster offlces, Rooms 7 and 8
Oulchon block, corner Columbia and
McKenzie streets; Vancouver ot
flees, Williams building, 41 Granville street. F. C. Wade, K. C;
A. Whealler, W. O. McQuarrie, O. E
Martin.
J. P. HAMPTON BOLE, BAURI8TER,
solicitor and notary, 610 Columbia
street.   Over C. P. H. Telegraph.
JUAKO Ui TRADE���NKW Wlffl't
mlneter Board ot Trade meets in tu���
board room, City Hall, as follows:
Third Thursday df eacb montn;
quarterly meeting on tne tmrd
Thursday of February, May, August
and November, at �� p.m. Annual
uiteilues on the third Thursday ot
February. New members may b*
proposed and elected at any montn
ly or quarterly meetiaa. C. H
Stuart-Wade, secretary.
NEW    WESTMINSTER    MAIL
SERVICE
(Time Tlm*
ot of
Arrival: Closing
20:00��� United States via C. P. R.
(dally except Sunday) .23:0k
7:40���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday). 11:15
12:00���Vancouver via. B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .16:00
18:00���Vancouver via B. C. E. R.
(dally except Sunday) .20:30
7:40���Victoria  via B. C. E. R.
(daily except Sunday) .11:45
12:00���Victoria  via  B. C.  E.  R.
(dally except Sunday).11:15
7:30���UDlteiBtates via O. N. R.
(daily except Sunday)... 9.46
15:16���United States via G. N! R".
klally  except 8unday)..16:00
11:40���All points east   and   Europe    (dally)     8:15
2^:13���All points east and Europe (dally)    13:15
10:18���Saui>ert<>n and Fraser
Mills      (daily     except
8uaday)        8:30
���0:00���Sapperton and Fraeer
mills      (dally     except
Sunday)      14:00
10:18���Coquitlam   (daily  exoept
Bunday)       ...... 8:30
12:00���Central Park and Edmonds    (daily    except
Sunday)       HIB
1400��� East Burnaby   (dally   *x-
Sunday)   18:30
10:00���Tlmberland (Tuesday nnd
Friday)    13:30
10:30��� Barnston Islands arrives
Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday, and leafes
Monday,      Wednesday
and  Friday    14:00
10:00���Ladner, Port Gulchon,
Westham   Island, Bun
Villa  ft:30
10:00��� Annievlllie (daily   except
Sunday)    13:30
10:00��� Wood wards (Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday)    13:30
10:50���Vancouver,   Piper's   Siding     via     G.     N.     R.
(dally except Sunday)..14:20
Jl:30���Cloverdale and Port Kells
via G.   N.   R.   (dally  ex-
(daily except Bunday) .14:00
11:80���Clayton (Tuesdny, Thursday,   Friday   and   Bat-
day       14:00
11:30-Tynehead   (Tuesday   and
Frid;.v)        14:00
8:30���Bumair,   I^ke  idaily ex-
oc!*t Sundav   16:OC
10:00���.Abbotsford, Upper Sunuis,
Matsqui, Huntingdon,
etc. (daily except Sunday)   23:00
15:16���C-esoent, White Rock and
Blaine    (dally    except
Sunday)   9:46
16:15���Hall's Pealrle, Fern Ridge
and Haalemere (Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday   �������� 9:46
11:20���Cb��l' -ack, Milner, Mt.
. aetata, Aidergrove,.Ot
ter. F hortreed, Surrey
Centro C'overdale.Li"1*-
ley Prairie, Murrayville,
Strawberry Hill, South
Westminster, Clover
Valley, Coghlan, Bardie, Majuba Hill, Rand,
via H.  C. F.  R.  (dally
excejt  Sunday)    9:00
11:20���Rand. Majuba Hill via
B. C. E. R. (Monday
Wednesday    and     Fri-,
dav        9:00
20:30���Chilllwnck via B. C. E. R.
(dully excepl; Sunday) .17:30
(daily except Sunday) .20:30
11:20   -Abbotsford   via   B.C.E.R.
(dally except Sunday).17:30
15:60���Cloverdale    via   B.C.E.R.
(daily except Sundiy).17:(0
Perfect Planet ef Metal er Glate When
Brought Into Contact Will Adhere U
One Another ae Though They Wer*
Glued Together.
It is  well  known that liquids an <
among the least compressible of sub
statues; this lu spite of tbe fact thai
they have tbe property of confortnlnj
to any shape of vessel or of yielding
to any forces, no matter  bow small .
which tend to change only their sbape
,  Thus,  to  squeeze  water  Into  nine
tenths of its volume under ordlnarj
conditional  would  require a  pressun!
of no less than 3.000 atmospheres, ot <
45,000  pounds,   to   the  square   Inch ;
Tbla property of being almost lncom !
presslble   Is   best  Illustrated   per ha pi
by an experiment tried centuries ago,
wherein an attempt was made to com- I
press water by filling a leaden shell
wltb lt and tben. after closing, bam.
mering and squeezing tbe shell.    Thi ;
only   effect  of  tbe  tremendous   pressures produced  In  this  way  was  t��
cause tbe water to penetrate tbe ml j
nute pores of the lead and exude In
drops  like perspiration  on  the outel
surface of the shell.   Tbe same effect
.was found for a silver shell.
But. while It U a familiar fact thai
liquids wlll resist an enormowt force ol
compression, tbe companion fnct that
they are also capable of withstanding
tension is not so generally known. Al.
flrst sight tbis statement may appeal
ridiculous. Wben water may be so
readily dipped from a pall or poured
from one vessel to another, bow can
It be capable of withstanding tension!
If. however, we prevent change ol
form we flnd that pure water ls capable of bearing flfty atmospheres of ten
sion, or 750 pounds to the square Inch.
If lt was possible, tben. to utilize tbis
property by making s "rope" of water:
we should find It capable of sustaining
a   good   fraction   of   tbe   weight   that
could be borne by an ordinary rope of
tbe same size.   But It must be admit-
ted tbat tbe task of making a rope out
of sucb material would be rather dlf-1
flcult, to say tbe least, notwithstanding
tbe fnct tint It possesses tbis desirable
property of tensile strength.    Because j
of its Inability  to resist a deforming'
force It would bave to be Inclosed in a
tube:  but.  while it  would  bere be lo
condition to withstand compression, as
from a piston In the tube, any attempt
at "stretching" the liquid In this way
would  simply  result in  pulling away
tbe piston from tbe water surface.
However, this tensile strength was
actually found by Bertbelot In tbe following way: A strong class tube sealed'
at one end and drawn out very fine at
the other was tilled nearly full of wa-j
ter nnd then closed Tbe tube was then
cautiously heated untll the crater bad
expanded and completely filled It It
was tben slowly nnd carefully cooled
back to Its orlglnnl temperature, when
it was found that tbe water bad not
contracted, but still filled the tube.
It Is almost a universal law that a
small extension In volume of a body
requires tbe same magnitude of force
to produce It as to cause a similar
amount of compression, tbe forces, bow-
ever,  being tension  In one case and
compression In the otber.    Wltb this
law In mind It ls readily seen tbst tbs
water tbst now fills tbe tube must bej
under tension, since previously at the:
same temperature It did not quite fill
the tube-that Is, It bas actually been'
stretched or expanded beyond Its nor-1
mal volume for this temperature, and
from our knowledge of tbe forces that'
would be required to produce tbe corresponding compression we can figure;
out wbat ibis tension must be. |
Tbe ultimate particles or molecules'
of matter we believe to be beld together by powerful forces, known va-1
riously as cohesion or adhesion,  but
being ln any case forces of attraction.,
end these forces tend to prevent any j
expansion of tbe matter, be It solid or 1
liquid    It might be thought tbat these
forces wonld cstise two bodies In con-
tact to adhere to cach otber. but par i
tides have to be so nenr together to
be acted upon by them thnt it Is dlf- ;
ficult to bring bodies Into such close'
contact thnt an  appreciable  nrea  of;
one ls within this distance of thp other, j
However, two clenn  pieces of lead j
can readily be pressed so closely to- j
getber tbnt tbey will adhere, and a
set of copper cubes was once made
with such true faces that wben a dos-
en of them were piled one on top of
the other tbe series ndher��d together
so we'l tbat the whole could be lifted
from tbe top one.    But the best example Is furnished  by  pieces of op-1
tlcnl glass whose surfaces have been I
worked so plane thnt when pressed to- ���
gether they wlll as ren Ally break at
some other spot ns at thla plane.
Perhaps It Is unfortunate ihat these!
useful forces, wbicb hold sli matter I
together and keep It fr��m collapsing
Ibto Impalpable dust, are wnflned In
their action to sucb a limited range.
If thla were not so, a break of any
sort could be fixed by merely bringing together the broken ends. Ulna
of any kind would be nnntvesaary.
But even this state of affairs wonld
have Its drawback*. A book laid oa
a table wonld have to be pried off with
a wedge, and the same instrument
would be required to open It Everything would stick to everything
else, and tbe pleasure of walking
wontd be lost tn the tedious process of
prying first one foot and then the other from the vlselike grip of the
���Eftlfc or tha floor.-Boetoa
THE KNAPP IDEA.
"Punishment 8heuld Pit the Criminal
Net the Crime."
"What do you tblnk of a chief of police wbo loves Emerson, reads Walt
Whitman and believes Jn the Christ
Idea as a good working proposition
every day in tbe week?" asks George
Creel ln tbe American Magazine.
"Well, that's Perry Knapp of Toledo,
O., and prominent above all else In bis
offlce Is tbis plncard: "Punishment
Should Fit the Criminal. Not the
Crime.' That's tbe Knapp Idea! He
doesn't divide humanity Into 'good'
and 'bad' classes, nor does be believe
tbat Justice ls best served by malignant and relentless pursuit of every offender against, some law. Instead of
considering himself as a millstone for
tbe grinding of human grist, he acts
as a man den ling with men. While
convinced thut society needs protection ugalnst wrongdoers, be rejects
the ukuiiI theory that society must be
revenged on wrongdoers.
" 'Golden Rule' .lones took clubs
sway from tbe policemen sad gave
tbem canes. When Perry Knapp was
promoted to he chief be banished tbe
canes, so tbnt tbe Toledo bluecoats
really express tbe majesty of tbe law,
not a mere threat of violence.
"Of course there are those wbo believe tbnt vice aud crime must be
denlt wilh by force and that tbe
slightest gentleness will encourage
wrongdoing. As an answer to these
tbe percentage of crime Is less ln Toledo thru any otber city of Its size In
tbe country. And many a chief of police, scratching his liend In perplexed
fashion, has wondered why Perry
Knapp ha.s 'so little trouble.'"
LAND ACT.
New Westminster Land District, District of New Westminster.
Take notice that I. Walter S. Rose,
of New Westminster, B. C, occupation broker, intend to apply for permission   to   lease  tbe   following   de-
i scribed land. ��
Commencing at a post planted one
and a half miles from Lillooet river
fn tbe east bank of Twenty Five Mile
creek, running 80 chaina north, thence
80 chalnB east, tbence 80 chains
south, thence 80 chains west to point
of commencement and containing 640
acres more or less.
Date, September 18th, 1911.
WALTER S. ROSE,
Name of Applicant (in fall).
JAMES G. McRAE.
Agent.
LAND  REGISTRY  ACT.
MISSED  HIS  GUESS.
Commissioner   of    Patents    Ellsworth
Was a Poor Prophet.
In one week recently the patent
office Issued 77S patents. The total
number Issued up to date was 1*04,104.
ln sight of Ibe milliou mark.
In view of these figures tbe following excerpt from the report of the
commissioner of patents for the year
1843 ls of interest as showing bow
widely a man. even a commissioner of
patents, can miss his guess:
The whole number of patents Issued by
the L'nited State* up to January, 1844, was
13.523. The patents granted for the past
year (1843) were 531 ln number, exceeding
thoee of the previous year by twenty-four.
The advancement of the arts from year
to year taxes our credulity and seems to
presage the early  arrival of  that  period
when human Improvement must end.
HENRY   W.   KLLSWoRTH.
Commissioner of Patents.
In 1S44 there were uo telegraphs, telephones, automobiles, electric lights or
motors, phonographs or airships. Antiseptic surgery was sllll in the dim future, aud doctors were swathing typhoid fever patients In blankets aud
Immuring Ihem in unventilnted rooms,
while people still walked ten miles to
bee u railroad train.���Now York Times.
Re Lota 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 11, Block 2; Lots
1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 6. 7, 8, 9, Bock 3; Lots
1, IA, IB, 4, 5, 6, 7, Block 4; Lots
1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, Block 5; Lots 1, 2, 3,
4, 5, 6, Block 6; Lots 1, 2, 3. 4, 5,
6, Block 7;   Lot3  1, 2, 3, 4. 5, 6,7,
8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, Block
8;  Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 16, 17, 18, ��6,
27, 28, 29 and 30, Block 9; Lots 14,
15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, Block
10 of part of Lot 229, Group 1. Map
1095, In the District of New Westminster.
Whereas proof of the loss of Certlflcate of Title Number 19478F. I sued
In the name of The Bidwell Bay and
Belcarra Company, Limited, has   been
flled in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shall,
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the first publication hereof, ln a dally newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue a
duplicate of the said Certificate, unless in the meantime valid objection
be made to me in writing.
C. S. KEITH.
Distiict Reg*trar of Tit'es.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B.C.. November 20, 1911.
Women With Ball Clubs.
"In tbe early days." says nugh Fullerton In the American Magazine, "a
womun with a ball club was a rarity.
Now It is common for seven or eight
players to take their wives on long
trips, and sometimes tbeir children.
Managers admit that tbe women bare
a restraining and refining influence,
but tbey nre not wanted. Often managers make wry faces wben notified
that some of tbe men are taking their
wives. Tbe women take tbe minds of
tbe players off tbe game���sometimes a
good thlug, but more frequently a bad
one. If tbere should be a quarrel tbe
wires are certain to take sides. Two
of the Cubs lost their tempers one
nlgbt and clashed It waa over In a
minute, and both were sorry. Chance,
sitting as Judge, passed this sentence:
'I'll fine you eacb $10, and If either of
yon dares tell his wife I'U make It
$100.' "
LAND  REGI8TRY ACT.
Re a part (10 acres) of a portion
of Lot 273, Group 2, New Westminster District:
Whereas proof of the loss of certificate of Title Number 1109F. issued
in the name of George' Carter, has
been filed in this office.
Notice is hereby given that I shal'.
at the expiration of one month from
the date of the flrst publication hereof, in a daily newspaper published in
the City of New Westminster, Issue
a duplicate of the aaid Certificate,
unless ln the meantime valid objection be made to me In writing.
C. S. KEITH,
District Registrar of Titles.
Land Registry Office, New Westminster, B. C, Oct. 31, 1911.
Learn   Classes every Monday    and
~~       Thursday night,   8   o'clock,
To      at 318 Royal avenue.   Those
_ receiving , Invitation    cards
Dance for the Frll&y evening
dances ln St. Patrick's hall will please
notice that invitations are good for
the season. Dancing 9 to 2. C. W.
Openshaw's four-piece orchestra
Phone L576, J. R. Barnett, Manager.
Bank of Montreal
ESTABLISHED 1117.
CAPITAL
RESERVE
��14.4MjM0.0O
.12,000,000.00
Branches throughout Canada and
Newfoundland, and ln London, England, Naw York, Chicago and Spokane,
O.8.A., nnd Mexico City. A general
banking bualnaaa transacted. Letters of Credit Issued, available wltb
correspondents In all parts of the
world.
Savings Bank Dipartraent���Deposits
received In sums of fl and upward,
and Interest allowel at 8 par cent par
annum  (preaent rate).
Total  Assets over 1186.000,000.00
NEW WESTMINSTER BRANCH,
G. D. BRYMNER. Manager.
COAL
New
Wellington
JOSEPH MAYERS
Phona 108.     P. O. Box 845.
Office, Front SL, Foot of Sixth.
Westminster
Transfer Co.
me* 'Phene ISS.     Barn 'Phone IK
Begbie 8treet.
Baggage   delivered   promptly    *
any part of thn elty.
Light arid Heavy Hauling
OFFICE���TFAM DEPOT
CITY OF NEW WE8TMIN8TER. B.C
The
Royal Bank of Canada
Capital   paid  up 96,200,000
Reserve   7,200,000
The Bank has over 200
branches, extending in Canada
from the Atlantic to tbe Pacinc,
in Cuba throughout the island;
also in Porto Rico, Bahamas,
Barbados, Jamaica. Trinidad,
New York and London,, Eng.
Drafts issued without delay
on all the principal towns and
cities ln the world. These ex-
celent connections afford every
banking facility.
New Westminster Branch,
Lawford  Richardson, Mgr.
Pacific Coast Fleet
Dock   at   Johnson's Wharf,   foot   of
Columbia Avenue.
Steamship
"Prince Rupert
(3500 Tons;   7000 Horse Power.)
��
MONDAY8
for
PRINCE  RUPERT
Stewart. Queen Charlotte Islands and
to points east of Prince    Rupert   on
Grand Trunk Paciflc Railway.
8ATURDAYS fer
VICTORIA and 8EATTLE.
Through tickets to Eastern points
via the Grank Trunk Railway System,
the "Old Reliable" and "Double Track
Route."
TICKET8 TO AND FROM EUROPE.
H. G. 8MITH, C. P. & T. A.
Phone Seymour 7100.
L. V. DRUCE, C A.
Phone Seymour 3060.
YES, WE CAN
CLEAN IT
Our process of Dry Cleaning
and Dying is MARVELLOU8.
We can reclaim many garments you might decide to cast
aside.
Phone R278 for the Best Work.
Gent's Suits Pressed   -   75c
Gent's Suits Cleaned $1.50 np
royaToty
CHEMICAL
Cleaners & Dyers
G.  F.  BALDWIN,  PROP.
345 Columbia Street.
..
CANADIAN PACIFIC
B.C Coast Service
Counted Ants Per Twe Year*.
A marvel of scientific research, says
our Berlin correspondent, hns been accomplished by Professor Yemg. who
bas been investigating the Interior
condition of ant hills. By dint of patient observation Professor Yemg discovered Ihat an aut bill two feet ln
height was inhabited by 03,790 ants.
Otber aut bills of almost the same size
were found to contain 07.500, 53.000
and 48,000 ants respectively. These observations and the counting of tbe tiny
Insects occupied two years. ��� London
Standard.
A Lottery Romanes.
There wns a lottery romance nt lhe
Credit Fonder In Amiens recently
when the drawing of lottery bonds
took place. On Ihe winning number of
a price of 100.000 francs being called
out a woman Jumped to her feet,
wared a small piece of paper, shrieked
and fainted. She was n hardworking
talloreas, flfty-cigUt years old, wbo Invested 100 francs against a rainy day-
She bought lottery bonds with Ibe
money, and the winning of tha prize
bas made her independent
FROM VANCOUVER.
For   Victoria.
10:00 A .M Daily except Tuesday
1:00 P.  M Daily
12:00 Midnight........Saturday Only
For  Seattle.
lO^OS A.  M Daily
11:00 P. M Dally
For Prince Rupert and Alaska
11:0�� P.' M...Nov. 4th, 12th, Dec. 8th.
Fer' Queen Charlotte Islands.
11:00 P. M...Oct. 81, Nov. 11th, 25th
For Hardy Bay.
8:30 A.  M Wednesdays
Fer Upper Fraser  River Points.
Leave New Westminster, 8:00 A.M.,
Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Chilliwack. 7:00 A. M., Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
For Gulf Itlanda Polnta.
7:08 A. M. Friday for Victoria, calling at Galiano, Mayne, Id., Hope Bay,
Port Washington, Ganes Hr. Guich-
eon Cove, Beaver Point, Fulford and
Sidney Id.
to ED. GOULET,
Agent, New Weatmlnster.
H. W. BRODIE,
G. P. A.. Vancouver
GASOLINE ENGINES
3H to 85 H. P.
t and 4 Cycle.
Local Agents
Westminster Iron Works
Phone  88.
Tenth   8t..  New  Westminster.
V-
Phone 888.
P. O. Box M7.
JACKSON PRINTING CO.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD
OF CARPENTERS
Meet every Monday In I^abor hall,
8, p.m.
F. H. Johnson, business agent office. Blair's Cigar store. Office phone
L 508, Residence nhone 601.
Uses ef Glass,
la Switzerland goods are weighed
with glass weights. In fact, on tba
continent generally glass la taking tbe
place of wood and Iron tn many directions, for It can be made stronger even
than stone, and tbe day la not far off
wbeu houses will be built entirely of
glass.
V
For the Window, Screen.
It Is not generally known that if
window screens are painted with a
(bin white paint Instead of wltb black
os tbey often ara. tboae inside tb*.
bouse may look through the screen the
same ns before, while outsiders cannct
un iiu&ta.-Mailonal Maaailon
F. Q. GARDINER.       A. L. MERCER
Gardiner & Mercer
Me    Oa    Ae
ARCHITECTS
WESTMINSTER    TRUST     BLOCK.
Phona 661. Box TIS
NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C.
Sole agent for
Hire's Root Beer
Mineral Waters,   Aerated Waters
Manufactured by
J. HENLEY
j       NEW WESTMINSTER, IS. C
Telephone fl 113 Office: Princeaa St
Choice Beef, Mutton,   |(
lamb, Pork and Veal
Fine Office Stationery
Job Printing of Every
Description - - - Butter
Wrappers a Specialty
Market Square, New Weetmlneter.
AT THE
Central Meat Markel
BOWELL A ODDV
Corner Eighth St. and Fifth Avenue
PHONE 87a
THE
Bank of Toronto
NEW BANKING
ACCOUNTS
Many People who have
never oefore been in a
position to do so, may
now be ready to^open a
bank account.
The Bank of Toronto
offers to all such people
the facilities of their
large and strong banking organization.
Interest is paid ea Savings
BaUnceiJiatf-yearly. :: a
Basinets |Acceaats opened
���a favorable term.   v.   n
INCORPORATED31855
ASSETS  $48,000,000
NKW WESTMINSTER,   B, G
���RANCH   .      y
SIS Columila Street
J. Newsome & Sons
Painters, Paperhangers
and Decorators
Estimates Given.
214 Sixth Avenue. Phone 587
NEW WESTMINSTER B.C
HORSE
BLANKETS
WE have on hand a
full line of Horse
Blankets, Buggy Rugs and
Waterfront Covers. The
Prices are Right and the
Quality is Guaranteed.
T. J. TRAPP
i COMPANY, LIMITED.
Phona SS, New Westmlnater, B. C. PAOB BIORT
THE DAILY NEWS.
ELECTRIC
WATER-MOTOR
and HAND-POWER
ttt&qr    Hi JS
"MAXWELL"
j      t*l*fft
Washing
Machines
and Wringers
SOLD and
GUARANTEED by
ANDERS6N & LUSBY
City News
" <��� '*���*****
Phona R672.
619 Hamilton St.
d, Mcelroy
Chimney Sweeping,
Eavetrough Cleaning,
Sewer Connecting,
Ceeapoola, Septic Tanks, Etc.
ome
Bald
for you to consider are the
matters of the financial independence of your family
after your death, and the
education of your children.
Why not put both in the certainty class by insuring your
life and your home and factory ? ,
Alfred W. McLeod
a
esx Colombia* St.,
Phone  62. New  Westminster.
Mrs. T. R. Peareon will receive on
Thursday and Friday afternoons of
tbis week, then not again until the
new year.
Ice cream, all fruit flavors, promptly
delivered.   Phone 310.   I. A. Reid.   ���
Hear Charlie Good, Glasgow's favor-
ite comedian, at the Scottish concert,
November 28, Odd Fellows' hall.   ������
A very Interesting program will be
given ln Johnston's ball, Sapperton.
Friday evening, November 24, by the
members of the Sapperton Juvenne
lacrosse team. The orogram will consist of solos, duets, dialogues and
marches. Mlss Evelyn Chasty will
be accompanist and directress.
Tickets for St. Andrew's Concert
and Dance are now on sale. November 28; best talent.   Secure tickets. ������
Money to lean, city property; lowest currant rates. National Finance
Co., Ltd., 521 Columbia street.     ������
News despatches from Pugrt
Sound cities, like Seattle, where the
recent floods did so much destruction
to the city water supply plant and
equipment, have told thc story of tbe
private loss and public Inconvenience
resulting from the rainstorms, ibe
demoralization of railway traffic hns
been scarcely lesa serious. Yesterday
morning tbe first through train was
run on the Great Northern railway
since the recent washouts. Reports
from the local agents at New West
minster and Vancouver show that thc
trains are now running An schedule.
Eyes tested for glasses; satisfaction guaranteed by W. Gifford, graduate optician. Optlc'an parlors ln
T. Gifford's Jewelry store. **
On Thursday evening at 8 o'clock
there will be a meeting of the Salesmanship class at the Y. M. C. A., at
which there will be a debate. The
subject of the resolution is "Thst
Imagination is a better business asset
than memory,"
St. Andrew's Concert and Dance under .auspices of Sons of Scotland, at
Oddfellows' Hall, Eighth street, November 28.    Secure tickets now.   **
A general meeting of the Overseas
club���New Westminster branch���will
be held in the I. O. O. F. hall Fridav
evening December 1, at 8 o'clock, to
arrange the winter program and dis
cuss other important business. All
Interested are Invited. Ladies specially welcome. J. A. Dodds, honorary
secretary. **
The B. C. Packers halibut steamer
Roman is expected to leave for Yen
couver tomorrow to iin-Jergo her
Lloyd's survey at the marine ways,
on completion of which she will return to her berth at the Columbia
cold storage wharf; Chief Ensineer
Kelly and his staff are putting the
machinery into share for her next
season's work.
Miss Cave-Browne-Cave
L. R. A. M.       A. R. C. M.
Member of the Incorporated Society
of Musicians  (England).
(Successor to Mrs. Reginald Dodd.)
Teacher of Pianoforte, Violin,
Singing, Theory, Harmony,
Counterpoint and Musical
Form. *
Preparea candidates for Teachers'
Diplomas, Licentiate and Local examinations of the Associate 1 Board of the
Royal Academy- of .Music and Royal
College of Music. Has had numercus
successes  ln past years.
For terms, etc., apply 37 Agnes St.,
New Westminster.   Phone L638.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1911.
Having Sold Lease
ALL STOCK'AT LYNE'S
SECOND HAND STORE
743 Front Street
WILL BE SOLD BY
Public Auction
on SATURDAY, NOV.  25,
at 7:30 p. m.
NEW
WAISTS
A Great Opportunity to Buy a Coat
'!*&
LOOK!
Nanaimo Street
Three roomed house on large lot.
Price $1500
$100 cash, bajgnce over two years.
BURNABY
Second Avenue, near Sixth Street,
three lots.
Price $600 Each
One-third cash, balance 6, 12 and
18 months.
Major & Savage
550 COLUMBIA STREET
Stylish, Handsome, Well Made Coats
for Women, $15.00 Each
Just at the time when you need a good warm coat this offer should prove of
no small interest. The styles are the season's latest, made in heavy reversible coatings, tweeds, fancy homespun and plain clothe, with large collar
and deep lapel; others with close fitting neck and small collar. Size,
Misses 14 to 18 years, and women's sizes 34 to 40. Regular values to
122.50.   Thursday special $15.03
Another Special Clearance of Sweater
Coats
Women's Sweater Coats, knit or heavy worsted In a plain stitch. Have V-
shaped neck and a plain kitted border extending around the collar and down
front. Buttons to match color of coat, which come in cardinal, navy, brown
and grey. All sizes will be found in the group. Much lowered ln price to
clear Thursdays at 13.50
\ *W*V*\ fi-M tii$|
Boys' Sweater Coats Much Reduced in
Price
Regular $1.25 and 91.50. Thursday $1.00 Each.
A splendid opportunity presents Itself Thursday to procure a good warm
Sweater for your boy at a saving of one-third. Boys' Sweaters, close knitted, with patch pockets, buttoned close to throat with small collar. In shades
of grey and maroon, navy and khaki, grey and Irish green and fawn and
khaki.   Sizes fitting boys from five to ten years.
B. & M.
FISH MARKET
537 Front St   -   Phone 301
Dress Suits
The season has arrived when
there will bo many occasions to
don corropt >ey^iv.ng attire, and no
man would think of placing himself out of"harmony with his snr-
roundlngs ^t a social event by appearing iu nnytrilhfc 'but a DRESS
Suit made ,ejrnress|y. /or himself.
Some men appear ungainly, out
of place ani) no*.a, whit attractive
in a Dress .Suli, but that is lie-
cause ti Was nit blade to their
measure by a,-tyRor, personally ac-
quainteif with' -their requirements.
Consult tpo at; once about your
Dress Suit. I make tbem correct
In every way and BECOMING.
$35.00 Up.
LADIES' TOP COATS
Ijtfur range of faced
"uy IWeed effects to
Still a
cloths, ai
select fro)
$2$K)0-jo $35.00
  EVoah Salmon (half or whole), lb. 10c
Tajje tne  .temner  ���*eier  for    a   Freah ^��5 V���Uced. ... 2 lbs. tor 25c
round trip Saturday attermoon. Leave*\ Kre6h Cod  Ihklf or whole), lb 7c
Blackman-Ker whart at 2 o clock. ������       HaUbut tbe/f or whole), lb 8c
j Smelta ���. 3 lbs. for 25o
Smoked Salmon, lb 15c
Smoked Halibut, lb ���. 15c
Kippers and Bloaters, Ib 10c
Still an Opportunity to Buy These Little Sweaters at
a Fractional Cost
Children's fancy knitted Sweaters, buttoned side and shoulder;  trimmed with  white  pearl   buttons.      In
plain shades of navy, grey, cardinal and white; also combination shades of cardinal   and   white,   navy  and
' white, grey and navy and white and cardinal.   Sizes 22-24.   Regular price $2.25   and   $2.50.     Special   sale,
each $1.35
Sizes 2G, to 32, regular price $2.75 to $3.50.    Special sale, each $1.75
Women's Fine Combinations, Very Special Values
Women's flne combination;  extra soft finish and close knit;  in cream,   long   sleeves   and   ankle   length
Drawers.   All sizes.   Extra special, suit $1.00
Women's wool combination beautiful soft finish.   Long sleeves and ankle Drawers, ln cream, unshrinkable.
Special values, suit $2.00
LADIESAND MEN'S
 - ,    .,.1 VH int. I	
TAILOR
46 Lorne Street, New Westminster.
W
mr
\W
+~*~
Thp day room of tho police station
was the scene of an unusual occur
rence yesterday uiornins. when a pri.!
oner who had appeared at ths bar on
a charge of being drunk and incapable
anil had been remanded for a day, fell
in a fit on being taken hack to con
fincment. Tbe fact thai he had tarried too louK at the wine was apparent in the condition in which the man
appeared in the dock. He wished to
ret urn to work in a camp up river but
Magistrate Edmonds did not consider
he was in a fit state to return to
work and remanded tlie case for n
day. The prisoner was accordingly
returned to the police station, whoie
he collapsed as stated. Latent re
ports are that lie is in much bettei
condition and Is eating food healthily.
FRENCH WOMEN
TAKE TO GOLF
lbs. fo
Finnan Haddle
Rabbits, each 35c
Mallards, per brace  $1.25
Delivery 10 a. m. and 4 p. m.
. Terms���Casn.
Opposite Brackman-Ker Wharf,
Front St.
FURNITURE
Bought and Sold.
Highest Price Given.
Auction Sales
Conducted on Commission.
Joseph Travers
Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent.
421 Columbia St.
[ ******************************
***********
A SNAP IN
SEASONABLE
GOODS
n 'yj*';
Muir's White Pine Cough
Cure, Cold Cream,
Witch Hazel ard other
Iotkt&r, Catarrh Cures,
Etc.
AT
Mil'S DRUG STOI
Deane Block.   441 Colnmbia St
Weatmlnster, B.C.
New We
n V
London. Nov. 22.���French women
are taking to t-o\i with enthusiasm
an.i energy. It is a pleasant form of
pedestrianism and the Parisian woman finds this sort of exercise necessary for the preservation of the slfm-
ness of figure thc fashions of the day
demand.
Thc Parisian scores over her Kngiish sister in that iter presence on the
golf links is encouraged by her men
folk, while the Englishwoman is only
allowed to play at the suburban links
in her country on certain days as a
great favor. The Frenchwoman as yet
is not expert in the handling of her
clubs, but she dresses the part with
her usual care and taste.
One might say she overdresses lt,
for she wears dainty, bright colored,
very short skirts with high boots in
black or tan. Her heels would cause
an Kngiish golfwoman fo sneer, and.
of course, they are not marred by
nails. The boots lace either in the
front or on the side.
On tbe carefully colffured and marcelled head is worn a coquettish tot\ne
or possibly a silk or velvet Tam-'o
Sbanter. A silk sweater provides
warmth on the lin'es. and for the
homeward tourney a long coat with
embroidered revers and collar and
| huge gun metal or silver buttons covers up the costume.
1
i DIED.
BKCK���AT    BLAINE,    WASH.,    ON
November 21, 1911, Martin Beck.
Funeral will take    place    from    D.
Murchie  &  Son's  undertaking parlor
at 2:30 this afternoon, to Odd Fellows'
cemetery.
(969) Sixteen large lots fronting on a graded street and just oft
Second street, one of the widest streets in this city. These lots are
almost cleared and offer an exceptional opportunity as an investment or for a contractor ln search of cheap sites for Inexpensive
cottages.
Price $500 Each
Terms: $100 Cash, balance 5, 12,
18 and 24 months.
Building ia active in this district where over forty houses have
been built during the past year and every one has been sold or
rented.   For sale en bloc or in single lots.
MESH BAGS
STERLING Silver, $25.00 to $40.00 each
GERMAN Silver $5.00 to $15.00 each
Child's Purses, $1.75 and $2,00 each.
Chamberlin     IEX^CR
Official Time Inspector for C.P.R. and   B.C.E. R'y
NEW  ARRIVALS
Orchid Talcum, Orchid Cold Cream, Orchid Perfume
Orchid Almond Cream.
ADONIS   HED   RUB
RYALL'S DRUG STORE
EYES TESTED BY OPTICIAN.
'PHONE 67 WESTMINSTER TRUST BLOCK.
CALL AND REE THE LATEST   IN TORIC  BIFOCALS.
_s3rrrr&n_*Mmaa���s���ses������SS���
E. H. BUCKLIN,
Pres. and Qenl. Mgr.
N. BEARDSLEE,
Vice-President.
W. F. H. BUCKLIN,
Sec. and Treas.
SMALL-BUCKUN
==   LUMBER CO., LTD.   ==
Manufacturers and  Wholesale Dealera In
Fir, Cedar and  Spruce Lumber
Phones Na. 7 and 877.  8hlngles, Sash, Doers, Mouldings, Etc.
Established   1891,   Incorporated   1905.
F.J. Hari & Co. Ltd.
..,. '.:   ���
New Westminster
Head Office, New Westmlnater.     Branches at Vancouver
Chilliwack and Aldergrove, B.C.
INTERURBAN   TRAMS.
Westminster branch. ��� Cara
leave for Vancouver at 5, 6:45
a.m. and every IB minutes
thereafter until 11 p.m. Last
car 12 p.m. Sunday leaves at
6, 7, 8 a.m. and every 15 minutes thereafter.
Lulu Island branch. ��� Cars
leave for Vancouver every hour
from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. connecting at Eburne for Steveston.
Burnaby line.���Cars leave for
Vancouver every hour from 7
a.m. to 10 p.m.
Fraser   Valley   line. ��� Cars
eave   fori Chilliwack  and  way
points at 9.30 a.m.,    1.28    and
G.10 p.m.
vHiintlnjiflOTi and way   points,
EXCURSION TO
CHILLIWM
Tbe B. C. E. R. Co. offers reduced rates of a fare and a
third for week end trips to all
points on its Fraser Valley
line.
Tickets will be on sale on
Saturday and Sunday, good for
return untll Monday.
MAKE YOUR PLANS TO
TAKE THIS ENJOYABLE
TRIP.
Victoria,
leaves at 4.05 p.m
BRITISH COLUMBIA ELECfRIC RAILWAY COMPANY
���
���*!
tm v.a.u.i,

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